Search for: "Paul Ohm" Results 21 - 40 of 223
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30 Apr 2007, 12:09 pm
Paul Ohm, University of Colorado Law School, has published Do Blogs Influence SSRN Downloads? [read post]
12 Sep 2008, 6:54 pm
Some might respond to Paul's Ohm's terrific article, The Rise and Fall of Invasive ISP Surveillance, by suggesting, as network providers do, that the marketplace will sort out our privacy concerns about Deep Packet Inspection practices because consumers can opt out of DPI tracking of their online life with a single click. [read post]
19 May 2011, 4:30 am by Paul Ohm
Paul Ohm It is rare to find satisfying cybersecurity scholarship. [read post]
13 Jul 2010, 4:03 am
The Fourth Amendment Right To Delete by Paul Ohm in the Harvard Law Review. [read post]
30 Sep 2016, 2:00 am by vhunt
American University Washington College of LawPaul Ohm, Professor of Law, Georgetown University Law Center, presents today. [read post]
14 May 2007, 1:40 pm
Worry over that possibility has led to some very interesting scholarship, including Paul Ohm on the right to delete. [read post]
18 Sep 2008, 7:11 pm
Law prof Paul Ohm says so here, writing: As has been widely reported, Sarah Palin’s Yahoo e-mail account has been breached, and its contents have been posted to wikileaks. [read post]
8 Apr 2009, 6:49 am
Ohm, Paul, Computer Programming and the Law: A New Research Agenda(March 30, 2009). [read post]
14 Apr 2009, 7:15 am
“Computer Programming and the Law: A New Research Agenda” Villanova Law Review, Forthcoming U of Colorado Law Legal Studies Research Paper No. 09-08 PAUL OHM, University of Colorado Law School This essay proposes a new interdisciplinary research agenda called Computer Programming and the Law. [read post]
8 Sep 2008, 5:05 pm
The issue was examined in a new paper, "The Rise and Fall of Invasive ISP Surveillance", by Paul Ohm, a former Justice Department official who now is a professor of law at the University of Colorado.Read the article: The New York Times [read post]
21 May 2012, 1:05 pm by Doug Isenberg
Paul Ohm, an associate professor at the University of Colorado Law School, will begin Aug. 27 as senior policy adviser for consumer protection and competition issues at the FTC’s Office of Policy Planning. [read post]
8 Feb 2010, 7:20 am by Derek Bambauer
Paul Ohm has a terrific new paper out on SSRN, Broken Promises of Privacy: Responding to the Surprising Failure of Anonymization (forthcoming in UCLA Law Review). [read post]
5 Sep 2008, 12:27 am
So says University of Colorado law professor and former federal prosecutor Paul Ohm, who argues in a new article that ISPs have the means, motive and opportunity to kill your online privacy. [read post]
24 Aug 2007, 4:12 pm
My colleague Tim Wu and University of Colorado Prof Paul Ohm have launched a beta version of Altlaw, a free searchable database of recent (last 5-15 years) decisions by the US Supreme Court and the federal courts of appeals. [read post]
2 Jun 2009, 10:00 pm
(I’m the discussant/moderator for a paper by the incandescent Paul Ohm.) [read post]
9 Feb 2009, 6:39 am
A noble effort by Paul Ohm at Freedom to Tinker, Being Acquitted Versus Being Searched (YANAL): With this post, I’m launching a new, (very) occasional series I’m calling YANAL, for “You Are Not A Lawyer. [read post]
28 Mar 2011, 12:27 pm by Adam Thierer
Here’s an interesting SmartPlanet interview with Paul Ohm, associate professor of law at the University of Colorado Law School, in which he discusses his concerns about “reidentification” as it relates to privacy issues. [read post]
16 Apr 2009, 12:53 pm
(Some of what follows probably repeats, perhaps with different emphasis, comments by David Fagundes and James Grimmelmann, Paul Ohm, and others.) [read post]
25 Dec 2016, 4:05 pm by Sabrina I. Pacifici
Ohm, Paul and Reid, Blake Ellis, Regulating Software When Everything Has Software (November 16, 2016). [read post]
15 Mar 2010, 10:36 am by Eric
By Eric Goldman University of Colorado law professor Paul Ohm has written one of the most provocative privacy-related papers of the past few years, Broken Promises of Privacy: Responding to the Surprising Failure of Anonymization. [read post]