Search for: "Andrew Keane Woods" Results 1 - 20 of 76
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28 Nov 2022, 9:48 am by jonathanturley
The Schwab statement is reminiscent of the article by Harvard Law School professor Jack Goldsmith and University of Arizona law professor Andrew Keane Woods declaring that “China was right” on the need for censorship of the Internet. [read post]
10 Nov 2022, 1:59 pm by William Appleton
  Andrew Keane Wood reviewed David Sloss’s recent book entitled “Tyrants on Twitter: Protecting Democracies From Information Warfare,” which wrestles with the vulnerability of democracies to social media attacks from abroad and what, if anything, can be done about it. [read post]
3 Nov 2022, 4:12 am by jonathanturley
” Harvard Law School professor Jack Goldsmith and University of Arizona law professor Andrew Keane Woods have called for Chinese-style censorship of the internet, stating that “China was largely right and the United States was largely wrong. [read post]
29 Oct 2022, 5:57 am by jonathanturley
” An article published in The Atlantic by Harvard law professor Jack Goldsmith and University of Arizona law professor Andrew Keane Woods called for Chinese-style censorship of the internet, stating that “in the great debate of the past two decades about freedom versus control of the network, China was largely right and the United States was largely wrong. [read post]
28 Oct 2022, 4:30 am by jonathanturley
” Likewise, an article published in The Atlantic by Harvard law professor Jack Goldsmith and University of Arizona law professor Andrew Keane Woods called for Chinese-style censorship of the internet, stating that “in the great debate of the past two decades about freedom versus control of the network, China was largely right and the United States was largely wrong. [read post]
13 Aug 2022, 5:01 am by Benjamin Pollard
Matt Perault and Andrew Keane Woods argued that greater experimentation is needed in technology policy. [read post]
18 May 2022, 5:52 pm by Sabrina I. Pacifici
University of Colorado Law Review > Printed > Volume 93 > Issue 1 > Robophobia by Andrew Keane Woods “Robots—machines, algorithms, artificial intelligence—play an increasingly important role in society, often supplementing or even replacing human judgment. [read post]
12 May 2022, 5:00 am by jonathanturley
For example, an article published in The Atlantic by Harvard law professor Jack Goldsmith and University of Arizona law professor Andrew Keane Woods called for Chinese-style censorship of the internet, stating that “in the great debate of the past two decades about freedom versus control of the network, China was largely right and the United States was largely wrong. [read post]
29 Apr 2022, 4:00 am by jonathanturley
Harvard law professor Jack Goldsmith and University of Arizona law professor Andrew Keane Woods have called for Chinese-style censorship of the internet, stating in The Atlantic that “in the great debate of the past two decades about freedom versus control of the network, China was largely right and the United States was largely wrong. [read post]
26 Apr 2022, 10:52 am by Tom Smith
Harvard law professor Jack Goldsmith and University of Arizona law professor Andrew Keane Woods have called for Chinese-style censorship of the internet, stating in The Atlantic that “in the great debate of the past two decades about freedom versus control of the network, China was largely right and the United States was largely wrong. [read post]
13 Apr 2022, 6:00 am by jonathanturley
In an article published in The Atlantic by Harvard law professor Jack Goldsmith and University of Arizona law professor Andrew Keane Woods called for Chinese-style censorship of the internet, stating that “in the great debate of the past two decades about freedom versus control of the network, China was largely right and the United States was largely wrong. [read post]
23 May 2020, 12:02 pm by bhorton
By Ben Horton* A few weeks ago, Professors Jack Goldsmith and Andrew Keane Woods ignited controversy by suggesting in the Atlantic that China was right and America was wrong about internet censorship and surveillance. [read post]
2 May 2020, 8:39 am by Elliot Setzer
Jack Goldsmith and Andrew Keane Woods responded to criticism of their recent article in the Atlantic about COVID-19, speech and surveillance. [read post]
1 May 2020, 7:55 am by Tom Smith
The headline:Internet Speech Will Never Go Back to NormalIn the debate over freedom versus control of the global network, China was largely correct, and the U.S. was wrong.Authored by a pair of law professors from Harvard and the University of Arizona, Jack Goldsmith and Andrew Keane Woods, the piece argued that the American and Chinese approaches to monitoring the Internet were already not that dissimilar:Constitutional and cultural differences mean that the private… [read post]
30 Apr 2020, 9:53 am by Elliot Setzer
Jack Goldsmith and Andrew Keane Woods responded to criticism of their recent article in The Atlantic about COVID-19, speech and surveillance. [read post]
29 Apr 2020, 10:10 am by Benjamin Wittes
In an essay in the Atlantic on April 25, Jack Goldsmith and Andrew Keane Woods argued that speech control and surveillance initiatives by the tech platforms, in coordination with the government, are not a break with prior practice but a continuation of it. [read post]
28 Apr 2020, 8:37 am by Tom Smith
Digging in, however, leaves the reader with the impression that communist infiltration on campus is far more prevalent than anyone wants to believe.The two professors, Jack Goldsmith of Harvard Law, and Andrew Keane Woods of Arizona Law, begin their article with this bold pronouncement: COVID-19 has emboldened American tech platforms to emerge from their defensive crouch. [read post]
22 Feb 2020, 8:23 am by Elliot Setzer
Andrew Keane Woods argued that our bias against robots is doing us more harm than good. [read post]
20 Feb 2020, 8:35 am by Elliot Setzer
Andrew Keane Woods argued that we are biased against robots, and that the bias is doing us more harm than good. [read post]
25 Oct 2019, 6:06 am by Richard Altieri, Benjamin Della Rocca
U.S. and China Reach Verbal Agreement on “Phase One” of Trade Deal, but Uncertainty Remains After Oct. 11 negotiations in Washington, D.C, the U.S. and China reached a verbal agreement under which the U.S. will cancel an Oct. 15 increase in tariffs from 25 to 30 percent on $250 billion of Chinese imports. [read post]