Search for: "Bill Otis" Results 1 - 20 of 221
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11 Jun 2018, 3:23 am by NCC Staff
As the actual vote on independence approached, a few colonies were issuing their own declarations of independence and bills of rights. [read post]
14 Mar 2018, 5:46 pm
Coming soon our exclusive interview with Elmer, the Otis escalator repair man. [read post]
5 Mar 2018, 5:50 pm by Kent Scheidegger
Last Friday I noted a smear job in the Washington Post regarding Bill Otis's nomination to the Sentencing Commission and his work on this blog. [read post]
2 Mar 2018, 3:00 pm by Kent Scheidegger
When Bill Otis was nominated for the Sentencing Commission yesterday, it was a sure bet that his writings on this blog would be a subject of controversy sooner or later. [read post]
2 Mar 2018, 3:33 am by SHG
That’s right, Bill Otis has been nominated for the USSC. [read post]
22 Feb 2018, 5:00 am by Sharon Bradford Franklin
Congress has begun to consider the broader questions of when and how the government should be able to obtain electronic data stored in a foreign country, through bills such as the International Communications Privacy Act (ICPA), the Law Enforcement Access to Data Stored Abroad Act (LEADS), and most recently, the Clarifying Lawful Overseas Use of Data Act (CLOUD), which OTI has opposed due to our concern that it fails to incorporate adequate safeguards for privacy and human rights. [read post]
8 Feb 2018, 6:09 pm by Camille Fischer
For example, Sharon Bradford Franklin of OTI (and the former executive director of the U.S. [read post]
11 Jan 2018, 6:31 am
The bill would also prohibit the intentional collection of wholly domestic communications. [read post]
22 Nov 2017, 4:00 am by Sharon Bradford Franklin, Andi Wilson
Thus, as OTI’s Director Kevin Bankston has written in Lawfare, rather than debating the creation of encryption backdoors, we should focus instead on vulnerability disclosure and government hacking. [read post]
9 Nov 2017, 5:51 pm by CrimProf BlogEditor
Bill Otis has this post at Crime & Consequences: There was a time when abolitionists argued principally that the death penalty is immoral, because, first, the government should not be killing people, and second, there is always the risk of... [read post]