June 2014 Privacy Law Scholars Conference

The Seventh Annual Privacy Law Scholars Conference
Thursday and Friday, June 5-6, 2014
Hosted by The George Washington School of Law

UC Berkeley School of Law and The George Washington University Law School hosted the seventh annual Privacy Law Scholars Conference (PLSC) on June 5-6, 2014, at the Marvin Center in Washington, DC.

The PLSC assembled a wide array of privacy law scholars and practitioners from around the world to discuss current issues and foster greater connections between academia and practice. It brought together privacy law scholars, privacy scholars from other disciplines (economics, philosophy, political science, computer science), and practitioners (industry, legal, advocacy, and government). PLSC's goal was to enhance ties within the privacy law community and to facilitate dialogue between the different parts of that community (academy, government, industry, and public interest).

PLSC is a paper workshop.  There are no published proceedings, and after the event, papers are not available.  Because authors' drafts are works in progress, we do not publicly release these writings, nor do we publicize them (no Tweeting, blogging, etc.), as authors' ideas are often inchoate and need incubation for full development.

At PLSC, papers workshops were led by a "commenter" who facilitates a discussion among participants on an author's paper. Authors are encouraged to participate in "listening" mode. There are no panels or talking head events at PLSC.

All participants were expected to read and be prepared to discuss one paper per session (usually a total of 8 papers), and thus PLSC requires significant preparation.  We recommended that participants devote 1.5 to 2 days of reading to prepare prior to the conference.

The PLSC is an annual event, alternating between Berkeley and GW Law Schools. Participation is by invitation only. Last year, PLSC had 240 participants.

Update: PLSC has 250 participants and registration is closed.

Organizers 

Daniel J. Solove and Chris Jay Hoofnagle

Sponsors

PLSC is made possible through support from our founding sponsor, 

The Future of Privacy Forum, and other generous contributors.

Founding Sponsor: The Future of Privacy Forum

Our Platinum Level Sponsors

Our Gold Level Sponors

TRUSTe

Our Silver Level Sponsors

Oracle

Abstract and outline submissions

Abstracts were due on January 10th, and apologies, we have no more space for papers.

Workshop versions of the paper will be due Friday, May 2, 2014.  There is no commitment (or opportunity) to publish.  Please note that since PLSC is a paper workshop, we focus upon works in progress, rather than accepted, soon-to-be-published, or published works.

When we survey participants, the most common complaint surrounds late papers.  Thus, we reserve the right to cancel workshops if the paper draft is not provided sufficiently in advance for meaningful critique by participants.

PLSC Keynote: David Medine

David Medine started full-time as Chairman of the Privacy and Civil Liberties Oversight Board on May 27, 2013. Previously, Mr. Medine was an Attorney Fellow for the Security and Exchange Commission and a Special Counsel at the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau. From 2002 to 2012, he was a partner in the law firm WilmerHale where his practice focused on privacy and data security, having previously served as a Senior Advisor to the White House National Economic Council from 2000 to 2001. From 1992 to 2000, Mr. Medine was the Associate Director for Financial Practices at the Federal Trade Commission (FTC) where, in addition to enforcing financial privacy laws, he took the lead on Internet privacy, chaired a federal advisory committee on privacy issues, and was part of the team that negotiated a privacy safe harbor agreement with the European Union. Before joining the FTC, Mr. Medine taught at the Indiana University (Bloomington) School of Law and the George Washington University School of Law. Mr. Medine earned his B.A. from Hampshire College and his J.D. from the University of Chicago Law School.

PLSC Archive

We maintain an archive of previous PLSC papers and participants here.

Schedule

Wednesday, June 4th

5:30-8 Pre-PLSC reception at Microsoft's Innovation & Policy Center, 901 K Street, NW 11th Floor.

Thursday, June 5th

8:00 AM to 9:30 AM Breakfast (all meals and plenary events are in the Grand Ballroom--3rd Floor)

9:30 AM to 10:30 AM Workshop Session #1

Author Paper Title Commenter Room
Kirsten Martin and Katie Shilton Trust as a Factor in Privacy Expectations: How experience and trust moderate consumer privacy expectations for mobile applications Jody Blanke 405
Ira Rubinstein Voter Privacy in the Age of Big Data Bill McGeveran 403
Margot Kaminski Embodied Surveillance: Speech Rights and Boundary Management Marc Blitz 311
Rotem Medzini Prometheus Bound: Chaining the Information-Collector Giant Alan Rubel 404
Franziska Boehm and Rainer Böhme Improving informed consent for consumers in e-commerce  an interdisciplinary perspective Claire Sullivan 302
Jonathan Mayer Terms of Abuse: An Empirical Assessment of the Federal Hacking Law, and How To Fix It
David Thaw 307
Danielle Keats Citron & Frank Pasquale The Scored Society Michael Froomkin 310
Peter Swire The Declining Half-Life of Secrets and the Future of Signals Intelligence Peter Winn Continental Ballroom
Encore session: Solon Barocas and Andrew Selbst
Big Data's Disparate Impact Janine Hiller  308

10:30 AM to 11:00 AM Break

11:00 AM to 12:00 PM Workshop Session #2

Author Paper Title Commenter Room
Woodrow Hartzog and Daniel J. Solove The Scope and Untapped Potential of FTC Privacy and Data Security Regulation Ed McNicholas Continental Ballroom
Cynthia Dwork and Deirdre K. Mulligan Differential Privacy in Practice: Expose Your Epsilons!
407
Jane Bambauer Other People's Papers: Innovative Offensive and Defensive Uses of Third Party Records Stephen Henderson 403
Lorrie Faith Cranor, Candice Hoke, Pedro Giovanni Leon, and Alyssa Au  Self-Regulation of the Online Behavioral Advertising Industry: Empirical Analysis and Regulatory Competence Mary Culnan
405
Michael Birnhack, Eran Toch, and Irit Hadar
Privacy Mindset, Engineering Mindset Susan Landau 307
Richard Warner and Robert Sloan Self, Privacy, and Power: Is It All Over? Michael Zimmer 311
Karen Levy Beating the Box: Surveillance and Resistance in the U.S. Trucking Industry Mary Madden 404
Amitai Etzioni A Cyber Age Privacy Doctrine Priscilla Regan 310
Encore session: Peter Swire The Declining Half-Life of Secrets and the Future of Signals Intelligence Christopher Soghoian  308

12:00 PM to 1:00 PM Lunch (Grand Ballroom, 3rd Floor)

1:00 PM to 1:45 PM Keynote: David Medine, Chairman of the Privacy and Civil Liberties Oversight Board

1:45 PM to 2:00 PM Break

2:00 PM to 3:00 PM Workshop Session #3

Author Paper Title Commenter Room
Barbara Sandfuchs Coercing Online Privacy Anita Allen 302
Meg Ambrose Lessons from the Avalanche of Numbers: Big Data in Historical Context John Grant 405
Lorrie Faith Cranor, James T. Graves, Pedro Giovanni Leon, and Blase Ur A Large-Scale Evaluation of U.S. Financial Institutions' Standardized Privacy Notices Tanya Forsheit 310
Neil Richards Five Privacy Myths Allyson Stuart 407
Allan Friedman and Lance J. Hoffman The Internet of (Whose) Things: Business Models, Computer Architectures, and Privacy Cheryl Brown 404
Christopher Wolf The Role of Data Use Analysis in Measuring and Protecting Against Privacy Harms Susan Freiwald 403
Nadezhda Purtova Of Human Livestock and Information Bio-Industry: Towards a Common-Pool Resource Narrative of Data Protection Sasha Romanosky 307
Normann Witzleb Protecting the privacy of children against media exposure Rebecca Balebako 311
Encore session: Julie Cohen The Surveillance-Innovation Complex Travis Breaux  Continental Ballroom

3:00 PM to 3:30 PM Break

3:30 PM to 4:30 PM Workshop Session #4

Author Paper Title Commenter Room
Timothy Casey The Value of Deviance Deven Desai 311
Andrew Odlyzko The end of privacy and the seeds of capitalism's destruction Frank Pasquale 404
Stephanie Pell and Christopher Soghoian Government Hacking Discussion Stephanie and Christopher will lead
403
Pedro Giovanni Leon, Abigail Marsh, Ashwini Rao, Florian Schaub, Lorrie Faith Cranor, and Norman Sadeh Why People Are (Un)willing to Share Information with Online Advertisers Maritza Johnson 405
Lior Strahilevitz and Adam M. Samaha Don't Ask, Must Tell' and Other Combinations Derek Bambauer 407
Richard L. Rutledge, Aaron K. Massey, Annie I. Antón, and Peter Swire Defining the Internet of Devices: Privacy and Security Implications Joe Hall 308
Kiel Brennan-Marquez Strangers, Intimates, and Fiduciaries: Reconsidering the Third-Party Doctrine Michael Traynor 307
Encore session: Orin Kerr Applying the Fourth Amendment To Global Computer Networks  Jonathan Mayer
 Continental Ballroom

6:00 PM to 7:00 PM Future of Privacy Forum Reception (Sequoia Restaurant)

7:00 PM Future of Privacy Forum Banquet (Sequoia Restaurant)

Friday, June 6th

8:00 AM to 9:30 AM Breakfast (Grand Ballroom, 3rd Floor)

9:30 AM to 10:30 AM Workshop Session #5

Author Paper Title Commenter Room
Tal Zarsky  Privacy and/vs. Innovation: A Cross Atlantic Inquiry & Battle Danny Weitzner 403
Christina Mulligan The Ghost of Camara, or The Legality of Non-Particularized National Security Searches of U.S. Persons Steven Vladeck 311
Laura Brandimarte, Alessandro Acquisti and Francesca Gino Baring Out with Iron Hands: Can Disclosing Make Us Harsher? 
Avner Levin
308
Marc Blitz Freedom of Speech, The Right of Privacy, and Psychotherapy Dissent Doe 404
Paul Ohm The Illusory Benefits of Behavioral Advertising Ira Rubinstein 310
Moira Paterson Regulating surveillance beyond the law enforcement context: suggestions for a possible way forward Tommy Crocker 307
David Gray Fourth Amendment Remedies as Rights, Part I: The Warrant Requirement Judge Smith 405
Florencia Marotta-Wurgler Empirical Project on Privacy Policies Kirsten Martin 302
Encore session: Danielle Citron and Frank Pasquale  The Scored Society
Pam Dixon  407

10:30 AM to 11:00 AM Break

11:00 AM to 12:00 PM Workshop Session #6

Author Paper Title Commenter Room
Alex Marthews Did Internet users browse less for controversial topics in response to the surveillance scandals of June 2013? Mary McThomas 302
Jane Winn Innovation Triumphalism and Privacy Katie Shilton 405
danah boyd and Karen Levy
Understanding Privacy Harms in Networks Aaron Rieke 407
Kevin Bankston & Amie Stepanovich When Robot Eyes Are Watching You: The Law & Policy of Automated Communications Surveillance Bruce Boyden 307
Luke Stark The Emotional Context of Information Privacy Dawn Schrader 404
Pierluigi Perri and David Thaw Ancient Worries and Modern Fears: Different Roots and Common Effects of U.S. and EU Privacy Regulation Karen Eltis 311
Scott Peppet & Paul Ohm The Discriminatory Inferences Project Lior Strahilevitz 308
Jennifer Stisa Granick Bye, Bye, American Spies, Chapter 5: Content Nuala O'Connor 403
Encore session: Jane Bambauer Other People's Papers: Innovative Offensive and Defensive Uses of Third Party Records Andrew Ferguson  310

12:00 PM to 1:00 PM Lunch (Grand Ballroom, 3rd Floor)

12:45 PM Presentation of International Association of Privacy Professionals Paper Awards

1:00 PM to 2:00 PM Workshop Session #7 

Author Paper Title Commenter Room
Joris van Hoboken Some Deeper Truths about "European Privacy Law": on the Unappreciated Diversity and the Clash of Policy Rationales at the EU level Joel Reidenberg 403
Solon Barocas and Andrew Selbst Big Data's Disparate Impact David Robinson 405
Alan Rubel and Mei Zhang Four Facets of Privacy and Intellectual Freedom in Licensing Contracts for Electronic Journals Faye Jones 302
Orin Kerr Applying the Fourth Amendment To Global Computer Networks Mark Eckenwiler 407
Felix Wu The Commercial Difference Jane Winn 307
Lisa Nelson Digilantism: Conceptions of identity and moral responsibility: should Clark Kent  be held responsible for the mistakes of Superman? Kent Wada 404
Jules Polonetsky and Omer Tene
Who Is Reading Whom Now? Student Privacy from Books to MOOCs Elana Zeide 308
Judith Rauhofer Doomed? Invisible privacy harms and the balance of power in the information age Michael Birnhack 311
Dual encore session: Allan Friedman and Lance J. Hoffman / Annie Anton, Aaron Massey, Richard Rutledge, and Peter Swire The Internet of (Whose) Things: Business Models, Computer Architectures, and Privacy / Defining the Internet of Devices: Privacy and Security Implications Ryan Calo 310

2:00 PM to 2:30 PM Break

2:30 PM to 3:30 PM Workshop Session #8

Author Paper Title Commenter Room
Daniel Barth-Jones Do Academic and Journalistic Data Re-identification Demonstration Attacks Distort Prudent Privacy Public Policy Decision-Making? Maya Bernstein 302
Ignacio Cofone The Way the Cookie Crumbles: Do Not Track Policy meets Behavioral Economics Joasia Luzak 307
Steven Bellovin and Sebastian Zimmeck Privee: An Architecture for Automatically Analyzing Web Privacy Policies Florencia Marotta-Wurgler 308
Joe Newman and Joseph Jerome

Press Start to Track? Privacy and the New Questions Posed by Modern Videogame Technology

James Grimmelmann 405
Dennis Hirsch The Glass House Effect: Big Data, the New Oil, and the Power of Analogy Scott Mulligan 310
Elana Zeide Student Privacy in Context Mark MacCarthy 403
Julie Cohen The Surveillance-Innovation Complex Neil Richards 407

3:30 PM Closing Remarks (Grand Ballroom, 3rd Floor)

PLSC Participants (as of May 21, 2014)

Alessandro Acquisti, Carnegie Mellon University

Joseph Alhadeff, Oracle

Anita Allen, University of Pennsylvania

Meg Ambrose, Georgetown University

Norberto Andrade, UC Berkeley, Berkeley Center for Law & Technology

Julia Angwin, ProPublica

Annie Antón, Georgia Institute of Technology

Jocelyn Aqua, Department of Justice

Bj Ard, Yale Information Society Project

Axel Arnbak, IViR, Berkman Center, CITP

Lisa Austin, University of Toronto Faculty of Law

Kartikeya Bajpai, Student Kellogg School of Management

Rebecca Balebako, Carnegie Mellon University

Jane Bambauer, University of Arizona

Derek Bambauer, University of Arizona College of Law

Kevin Bankston, New America Foundation

Khaliah Barnes, Electronic Privacy Information Center (EPIC)

Solon Barocas, New York University

Daniel Barth-Jones, Columbia University

Carol Bast, University of Central Florida

Steven Bellovin, Columbia University

Maya Bernstein, U.S. Dept of Health & Human Services

Ryan Biava, University of Wisconsin-Madison

Michael Birnhack, Tel-Aviv University

Jody Blanke, Mercer University

Matt Blaze, University of Pennsylvania

Marc Blitz, Oklahoma City University

Franziska Boehm, University of Münster

Courtney Bowman, Palantir Technologies

Danah Boyd, Microsoft Research

Bruce Boyden, Marquette University School of Law

Laura Brandimarte, CMU

Travis Breaux, CMU

Kiel Brennan-Marquez, Information Society Project, Yale Law School

Cheryl Brown, University of North Carolina at Charlotte

Paula Bruening, Intel Corporation

Aaron Burstein, Federal Trade Commission

Ryan Calo, University of Washington School of Law

L Jean Camp, Indiana U.

Tim Casey, California Western School of Law

Bryan Choi, New York Law School

Wade Chumney, Georgia Institute of Technology

Danielle Citron, University of Maryland School of Law

Ignacio Cofone, Erasmus University Rotterdam

Bret Cohen, Hogan Lovells US LLP

Jules Cohen, Microsoft Corporation

Julie Cohen, Georgetown Law

Amanda Conley, Cobalt LLP

Lani Cossette, Microsoft

Lorrie Cranor, Carnegie Mellon University

Kate Crawford, MSR and MIT Center for Civic Media

Thomas Crocker, University of South Carolina School of Law

Jason Cronk, Enterprivacy Consulting Group

Mary Culnan, Bentley University

Bryan Cunningham, Palanir Technologies

Doug Curling, New Kent Capital

Chris Cwalina, Holland & Knight

Alex Deane, Weber Shandwick

Deven Desai, Thomas Jefferson School of Law

Pam Dixon, World Privacy Forum

Dissent Doe, PogoWasRight.org

Laura Donohue, Georgetown Law

Nick Doty, UC Berkeley, School of Information

Cynthia Dwork, Microsoft Research

Catherine Dwyer, Pace University

Mark Eckenwiler, Perkins Coie LLP

Lilian Edwards, Strathclyde University

Karen Eltis, University of Ottawa

Amitai Etzioni, The George Washington University

Joshua Fairfield, Washington and Lee School of Law

Andrew Ferguson, UDC David A. Clarke School of Law

Federico Ferretti, Brunel University London

Darleen Fisher, National Science Foundation

Roger Ford, The University of Chicago Law School

Tanya Forsheit, InfoLawGroup LLP

Leslie Francis, University of Utah - S. J. Quinney College of Law

Mary Anne Franks, University of Miami School of Law

Susan Freiwald, University of San Francisco School of Law

Paul Frisch, University of Oregon School of Law

Michael Froomkin, University of Miami

Simson Garfinkel, Naval Postgraduate School

Vaibhav Garg, Drexel University

Urs Gasser, Harvard Law School

Robert Gellman

Lauren Gelman, BlurryEdge Strategies

Sue Glueck, Microsoft

Nathan Good, Good Research

Jennifer Granick, Stanford Law School Center for Internet and Societ

John Grant, Palantir Technologies

James Graves, Carnegie Mellon University

David Gray, University of Maryland

Rebecca Green, William & Mary Law School

Brad Greenberg, Columbia Law School

Wendy Grossman

James Grimmelmann, University of Maryland

Seda Gurses, NYU

Joseph Hall, Center for Democracy and Technology

Baerbel Harju, University of Munich LMU

Ryan Harkins, Microsoft Corp.

Woodrow Hartzog, Cumberland School of Law

Stephen Henderson, The University of Oklahoma

Evan Hendricks, Privacy Times, Inc

Natali Helberger, Institute for Information Law (IViR), UvA

Nadia Heninger, University of Pennsylvania

Janine Hiller, Virginia Tech

Michael Hintze, Microsoft Corporation

Dennis Hirsch, Capital University Law School

Lance Hoffman, George Washington University

Marcia Hofmann, Law Offices of Marcia Hofmann

Chris Hoofnagle, UC Berkeley Law

Margaret Hu, Washington & Lee University School of Law

Jonathan Jaffe, Jonathan Jaffe Law

Malavika Jayaram, Berkman Center for Internet and Society/CIS India

Maritza Johnson, Facebook

Faye Jones, Florida State University College of Law

D.R. Jones, University of Memphis School of Law

Nathan Judish, CCIPS, United States Department of Justice

Margot Kaminski, Yale ISP

David Keating, Alston & Bird LLP

Orin Kerr, George Washington University

Ian Kerr, University of Ottawa

Cameron Kerry, Brookings Institution

Janis Kestenbaum, Federal Trade Commission

Jonathan King, CenturyLink

Anne Klinefelter, University of North Carolina

Tracy Ann Kosa, Microsoft

Dimitri Kusnezov, US Department of Energy

Susan Landau, Privacyink.org

Stephen Lau, University of California

Ronald Lee, Arnold & Porter LLP

Ronald Leenes, Tilburg University, the Netherlands

Carey Lening, Palantir Technologies

Pedro Leon, CMU

Jack Lerner, USC Gould School of Law

Avner Levin, Privacy Institute, Ryerson University

Karen Levy, Princeton University

Nancy Libin, Wilkinson Barker Knauer, LLP

Joasia Luzak, University of Amsterdam

Orla Lynskey, London School of Economics

Lance Mabry, IDEM

Mark Maccarthy, Georgetown University

Kim MacNeill, IAPP

Mary Madden, Pew Research Center

Patrick Manzo, Monster Worldwide

Nora Mari, University of Bologna

Florencia Marotta-Wurgler, NYU Law School

Alex Marthews, Digital Fourth

Kirsten Martin, George Washington University

Alice Marwick, Fordham University

Keith Marzullo, CNS / CISE / NSF

Aaron Massey, Georgia Institute of Technology

Kristen Mathews, Proskauer

Andrea Matwyshyn, UPenn/ FTC

Aleecia McDonald, Stanford Law School, Center for Internet & Society

William McGeveran, University of Minnesota Law School

Joanne McNabb, California Attorney General's Office

Edward McNicholas, Sidley Austin

Mary McThomas, CSU Channel Islands

David Medine, Privacy and Civil Liberties Oversight Board

Rotem Medzini, Stanford Law School

Sylvain Métille, BCCC attorneys LLC / Lausanne University

Jon Mills, Univ. of Florida Levin College of Law

Isis Miranda, John Marshall Law School

Tracy Mitrano, Internet2

Vivek Mohan, Sidley Austin LLP & Harvard Kennedy School

Laura Moy, Public Knowledge

Deirdre Mulligan, UC Berkeley School of Information

Scott Mulligan, Skidmore College

Arvind Narayanan, Princeton University

Lisa Nelson, University of Pittsburgh

Helen Nissenbaum, New York University

Nuala O'Connor, Center for Democracy & Technology

Andrew Odlyzko, University of Minnesota

Paul Ohm, University of Colorado Law School

Thomas O'Malley, U.S. Attorney's Office

Carol Ovon, CARNEGIE MELLON UINVERSITY

Brian Owsley, Indiana Tech Law School (effective July 2014)

Eran Padumadasa, Queen Mary University of London

Christopher Parsons, Citizen Lab, Munk School of Global Affairs

Frank Pasquale, University of Maryland

Jon Peha, Carnegie Mellon University

Nikolaus Peifer, University of Cologne

Stephanie Pell, SKP Strategies, LLC

Scott Peppet, University of Colorado Law School

Pierluigi Perri, University of Milan

Nick Pickles, Big Brother Watch

Vincent Polley, KnowConnect PLLC

Jules Polonetsky, Future of Privacy Forum

Nadezhda Purtova, Tilburg Institite for Law, Technology and Society

Katie Ratté, The Walt Di sney Company

Judith Rauhofer, University of Edinburgh

Priscilla Regan, George Mason University

Joel Reidenberg, Fordham Law School

Jessica Rich, Federal Trade Commission

Neil Richards, Washington University

Aaron Rieke, Robinson + Yu

David Robinson, Robinson + Yu

Sasha Romanosky, RAND Corporation

Alan Rubel, University of Wisconsin, Madison

Ira Rubinstein, NYU School of Law

Richard Rutledge, Georgia Institute of Technology

Adam Samaha, University of Chicago

Sonam Samat, Carnegie Mellon University

Barbara Sandfuchs, University of Passau, Germany

Steve Satterfield, Covington & Burling LLP

Albert (Buzz) Scherr, University of New Hampshre School of Law

Dawn Schrader, Cornell University

Jason Schultz, NYU School of Law

Elaine Sedenberg, University of California, Berkeley

Andrew Selbst, Public Citizen

Wendy Seltzer, World Wide Web Consortium

Stuart Shapiro, MITRE Corporation

Bradley Shear, The George Washington University

Katie Shilton, University of Maryland College Park

Babak Siavoshy, Palantir

Robert Sloan, University of Illinois at Chicago

Anna Slomovic, George Washington University

Stephen Smith, U.S. Courts

Christopher Soghoian, American Civil Liberties Union

Daniel Solove, George Washington University Law School

Ashkan Soltani, Soltani LLC

Tim Sparapani, Application Developers Alliance

Jay Stanley, ACLU

Luke Stark, New York University

Gerard Stegmaier, Goodwin Proctor

Amie Stepanovich, ACCESS

Lior Strahilevitz, University of Chicago

Katherine Strandburg, New York University School of Law

Allyson Stuart, Charleston School of Law

Clare Sullivan, University of South Australia

Latanya Sweeney, Harvard University

Peter Swire, Georgia Institute of Technology

Adam Tanner, Harvard University

Rahul Telang, Carnegie Mellon

Omer Tene, IAPP

Melanie Teplinsky, American University, Washington College of Law

David Thaw, University of Connecticut School of Law

Timothy Tobin, Hogan Lovells US LLP

Michael Traynor, Cobalt LLP

Joseph Turow, University of Pennsylvania

Blase Ur, Carnegie Mellon University

Jennifer Urban, UC Berkeley

Nico Van Eijk, Institute for Information Law (IViR)

Joris Van Hoboken, Information Law Institute, NYU

Stephen Vladeck, American University Washington College of Law

Heidi Wachs, Gartner

Kent Wada, University of California, Los Angeles

Richard Warner, Chicago-Kent College of Law

Cheryl Washington, UC Davis

Daniel Weitzner, MIT

Nate Wessler, ACLU

Tara Whalen, Carleton University

Jan Whittington, University of Washington

Craig Wills, Worcester Polytechnic Institute

Kurt Wimmer, Covington & Burling

Peter Winn, Privacy and Civil Liberties Oversight Board

Jane Winn, UW School of Law

Normann Witzleb, Monash University Melbourne (Australia)

Christopher Wolf, Hogan Lovells US LLP

Nicole Wong, White House

Felix Wu, Benjamin N. Cardozo School of Law

Tal Zarsky, University of Haifa - Faculty of Law

David Zetoony, Bryan Cave LLP

Mei Zhang, University of Wisconsin-Madison

Sebastian Zimmeck, Columbia University

Michael Zimmer, University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee