2018 Privacy Law Scholars Conference (PLSC2018)

Wednesday and Thursday, May 30th & 31st, 2018
Hosted by George Washington University
Pre-conference event on May 29th at Microsoft’s Washington Office
Proceedings at at GW Marvin Center

PLSC 2019 will be held May 30–31, 2019 at UC Berkeley Law.

PLSC assembles privacy law scholars and practitioners from around the world to discuss current issues and foster greater connections between academia and practice. It brings together privacy law scholars, privacy scholars from other disciplines (economics, philosophy, political science, computer science), and practitioners (industry, legal, advocacy, and government). For more information, see our FAQ.

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 are 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 are 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. One does not need to submit a paper to participate in PLSC–indeed most participants do not.

PLSC is an annual event, alternating between Berkeley Law and The George Washington University School of Law.

Participation is by invitation only and PLSC 2018 is full. Last year, PLSC had 260 participants.

Pre-conference event–Machine Intelligence: Is the Future Now?

Please join Microsoft for an interactive event, discussion and networking opportunity on Tuesday, May 29th (the day before PLSC).*  Microsoft is hosting a panel at 5:30pm comprised entirely of PLSC attendees, followed by a 6:30 pm reception and kick-off for the Privacy Law Scholars Conference.

Light refreshments provided
Event Location: Microsoft Innovation & Policy Center, 901 K Street, NW, 11th Floor, Washington, DC 20001

*This event has been planned to comply with the requirements of the Legislative and Executive Branch gift rules. Executive Branch personnel wishing to attend should consult with their designated Agency Ethics Office.

Microsoft Sponsors Junior Scholars Paper Award

Microsoft is sponsoring an award for two papers written by junior (pre-tenure) authors. The authors will receive $2,500 from Microsoft. The criterion is overall excellence, and the recipients are chosen by our program committee. Here is an archive of previous awardees.

International Association of Privacy Professionals Paper Award

The International Association of Privacy Professionals (IAPP) is sponsoring an award for two papers presented at PLSC. The two winning authors will each receive $2,500 from IAPP, an opportunity to present the paper at the IAPP Privacy Academy 2017 (travel will be provided for up to two authors of each paper), and an opportunity to publish an abstract or summary of the paper in the Privacy Advisor. The criteria are overall excellence and relevance to the practice of privacy law. and the recipients are chosen by our program committee.

PLSC Program Committee

The PLSC Program Committee assists in judging papers for awards, and in selecting abstracts for inclusion in the conference.

  • Franziska Boehm, University of Münster
  • Ryan Calo, University of Washington
  • Danielle Citron, University of Maryland Carey School of Law
  • Julie Cohen, Georgetown University Law Center
  • Deven Desai, Georgia Institute of Technology
  • Woodrow Hartzog, Northeastern University School of Law
  • Kirsty Hughes, University of Cambridge
  • William McGeveran, University of Minnesota Law School
  • Paul Ohm, Georgetown University Law Center
  • Paul Schwartz, Berkeley Law
  • Priscilla Regan, George Mason University
  • Neil Richards, Washington University Law

PLSC Co-Chairs

  • Daniel J. Solove, George Washington University School of Law
  • Chris Jay Hoofnagle, UC Berkeley Law & School of Information

Draft Agenda

Wednesday, May 30th, 2018
8:00–9:00 Breakfast in the Grand Ballroom
9:00–9:15 Opening Remarks in the Grand Ballroom
9:15–10:30 Workshop 1
Paper & Author Comment Room

Assessing the Empirical Upside of Personalized Criminal Procedure, by Matthew Kugler and Lior Strahilevitz

Woodrow Hartzog Marvin Center 309
Recording as Heckling, by Scott Skinner-Thompson Allyson Haynes Marvin Center 402-404
Publishing in the Public Interest: Strategic Silence in a Networked Media Ecosystem, by Joan Donovan and danah boyd Victoria Baranetsky Marvin Center 405
Privacy and Synthetic Datasets, by Steven M. Bellovin,  Preetam Dutta and Nathan Reitinger Craig Wills Marvin Center 407
The Fallacy of Inscrutability, by Joshua Kroll Jonathan Mayer Marvin Center 310
Privacy Protection(ism), by Svetlana Yakovleva William Kovacic Marvin Center 308
Foreigners in U.S. Surveillance Law, by Francesca Bignami Nora Ni Loideain  Marvin Center 301 
Data Philanthropy, by Yafit Lev-Aretz Jules Polonetsky Marvin Center 302
Sponsored Search Advertisement and Consumer Prices: An Empirical Investigation, by Eduardo Schñadower, Idris Adjerid, and Alessandro Acquisti Andrew Odlyzko Marvin Center 307
Hybrid Legal-Technical Concepts of Privacy, by Kobbi Nissim, Alexandra Wood, Micah Altman, and Aloni Cohen DeBrae Kennedy-Mayo Marvin Center 311
10:30–11:00 Break
11:00–12:15 Workshop 2
Turning Privacy Inside Out, by Julie Cohen Julia Powles Marvin Center 309
Privacy’s Law of Design, by Ari Waldman Neil Richards Marvin Center 402-404
Liability Questions for Discriminatory Machines, by Andrew Selbst Clare Sullivan Marvin Center 405
Institutional Design for the Second Crypto War, by Alan Z. Rozenshtein Susan Landau Marvin Center 407
“Won’t Somebody Think of the Children?” Examining COPPA Compliance at Scale, by Irwin Reyes, Primal Wijesekera, Joel Reardon, Amit Elazari Bar-On, Abbas Razaghpanah, Narseo Vallina-Rodriguez, and Serge Egelman Lorrie Cranor Marvin Center 310
Managing Electoral Cyber Risk, by David Thaw Richard Warner Marvin Center 308
Augmented Accountability: Proportional Oversight of Data-Driven Policing Tools in the EU Regulatory Context, by Christian Svanberg and Kevin Meurer Andrew Ferguson Marvin Center 301 

Big Brothers and Little Sisters Visibility on Social Network Sites, by Marjolein Lanzing

Michele Gilman Marvin Center 302

Trade Secrets and Markets for Evidential Forensic Technology, by Eli Siems and Katherine Strandburg

Deven Desai Marvin Center 307
Distinguishing Whistleblowers from Hackers: The Case for CFAA Whistleblower Immunity, by Amit Elazari and Peter Menell  Orin Kerr Marvin Center 311
12:15–1:15 Lunch in the Grand Ballroom
1:15–2:30 Workshop 3
 “Privacy”, by Joshua Fairfield James Rule Marvin Center 309
Workplace surveillance:  Do men and women think differently?, by Denise Anthony and Luke Stark Ronald Lee Marvin Center 402-404
Privacy Dependencies, by Solon Barocas and Karen Levy Paul Ohm Marvin Center 405
Double Binds of Transgender Privacy, by Kendra Albert Anita Allen Marvin Center 407
Towards Identity Bankruptcy, by A Michael Froomkin Jean Camp Marvin Center 310
“Digital Punishment and Digital Avoidance”: Privacy Conceptions of Criminal Records in the Internet Age, by Sarah Lageson Lior Strahilevitz Marvin Center 308
Privacy Commons across Academic, Commercial, and Public Policy Contexts: Comparative Analysis of Associational Rules and Norms that Govern Privacy to Support Knowledge Production and Sharing, by Brett Frischmann, Katherine Haenschen, and Ari Waldman  Emily McReynolds Marvin Center 301 
“It Takes a Village”: A Community Based Participatory Framework for Privacy Design, by Darakhshan Mir, Yan Shvartzshnaider, and Mark Latonero  Blase Ur Marvin Center 302
Mobile Privacy and Business-to-Platform Dependencies: An Analysis of SEC Disclosures, by Ronan Fahy, Joris van Hoboken, and Nico van Eijk Jim Graves Marvin Center 307
Self-Incrimination, Cyborgs, and the (Unconscious) Self: Mental Privacy and the Fifth Amendment, by Marc Blitz Bryan Choi Marvin Center 311
2:30-2:45 Break
2:45-4:00 Workshop 4
Policing and the Cloud: Five Regulatory Categories, by Christopher Slobogin Laura Donohue Marvin Center 309
The Limits of Privacy Law as Anti-Discrimination Law in a World of Big Data, by Pauline T. Kim Pris Regan Marvin Center 402-404
Contestability and professionals: from explanations to engagement with AI, by Daniel N. Kluttz, Nitin Kohli, and Deirdre K. Mulligan David Robinson Marvin Center 405
The Consent Myth: Improving Choice for Patients of the Future, by Charlotte Tschider Janine Hiller Marvin Center 407
Privacy Commons Case Study: Public Facebook Groups for Political Activism, by Madelyn R. Sanfilippo and Katherine J. Strandburg WIlliam McGeveran Marvin Center 310
The Age of Consequences: Deriving and Using Synthetic Consequence Types for Privacy Risk Modeling, by Stuart Shapiro Alexandra Wood Marvin Center 308
An Empirical Analysis of Website Data Deletion and Opt-Out Choices, by Hana Habib, Yixin Zou, Aditi Jannu, Chelse Swoopes, Alessandro Acquisti, Lorrie Faith Cranor, Norman Sadeh, and Florian Schaub Mary Culnan Marvin Center 301 
Article 25 of the GDPR and Product Design: A Critical View of “Data Protection by Design and Default”, by Ira Rubinstein, Nathaniel Good, and Will Monge Nico Van Eijk Marvin Center 302
Nationality and Surveillance: Understanding Why Nationality Matters for Surveillance Rules, by Peter Swire, Jesse Woo, and Deven Desai Jocelyn Aqua Marvin Center 307
Effect of Privacy Protections on Law Enforcement Use of Prescription Drug Monitoring Databases, by Anne Boustead Alan Rubel Marvin Center 311
4:00–6:00 Reception in the Grand Ballroom
6:00– Dinner on your own
Thursday, May 31st, 2018
8-9 Breakfast in the Grand Ballroom
9:00–10:15 Workshop 5
Paper & Author Comment Room
Online Manipulation, by Daniel Susser, Beate Roessler, and Helen Nissenbaum  Tal Zarsky Marvin Center 309
Counterfactual Explanations Without Opening the Black Box: Automated Decisions and the GDPR, by Sandra Wachter, Brent Mittelstadt, and Chris Russell   Mark MacCarthy Marvin Center 402-404
Internet Surveillance, Regulation, and Chilling Effects Online: A Comparative Case Study, by Jonathon Penney Shane Witnov Marvin Center 405
Privacy through Biometric De-identification: Bridging the Gap Between Legal and Technological Perspectives, by Catherine Jasserand and Arun Ross Dominika Blonski Marvin Center 407
 Turtles, Locks, and Bathrooms: Understanding Mental Models of Privacy Through Illustration, by Maggie Oates and Yama Ahmadullah, Abigail Marsh, Chelse Swoopes, Shikun Zhang, Rebecca Balebako, Lorrie Cranor  Luke Stark Marvin Center 310
Fourth Amendment Transparency, by Hannah Bloch-Wehba David Gray Marvin Center 308
The Do-Not-Call Rule at 15: Implications for the Future of U.S. Privacy Policy, by David Hyman and William Kovacic Blake Reid Marvin Center 301 
Health as a Means Towards Profitable Ends: mHealth Apps, User Autonomy, and Unfair Commercial Practices, by Marijn Sax, Natali  Helberger, and Nadine Bol Anna Slomovic Marvin Center 302
The California Consumer Privacy Act, an initiative to appear on the Nov. 2016 ballot, by Alastair Mactaggart Ashkan Soltani Marvin Center 307
10:15–10:45 Break
10:45–12:00 Workshop 6
Legal Implications of Police Use of Big Data, by Sarah Brayne Ric Simmons Marvin Center 309
Speaking Across Borders: The Rise (and Risk) of Online Regulations, by Jennifer Daskal Bilyana Petkova Marvin Center 402-404
A Reasonable Woman’s Expectation of Privacy, by Victoria Schwartz Dawn Schrader Marvin Center 405
Democratic Equality, Artificial Intelligence, and the ‘Human Element,’ by Kiel Brennan-Marquez and Stephen Henderson Roger Ford Marvin Center 407
Freedom to Audit: Fostering Algorithmic Auditing, by Amit Elazari Bar On, Christo Wilson, Motahhare Eslami, and Annie Lee David Thaw Marvin Center 310
Privacy Remedies, by Lauren Henry Scholz Margaret Hu Marvin Center 308
Toward A Reputation State: The Social Credit System Project of China, by Xin Dai Julie Cohen Marvin Center 301 
The Privacy Hierarchy: Trade Secret and Fourth Amendment Expectations, by Matthew Kugler and Thomas Rousse Ahmed Ghappour Marvin Center 302
A Shared Lexicon for Research and Practice in Human-Centered Software Systems, by Joshua Kroll, Nitin Kohli, and Deirdre Mulligan Lance Hoffman Marvin Center 307

Broken, by Andrea Matwyshyn and Stephanie Pell

Brian Owsley Marvin Center 311
12:00–1:15 Lunch in the Grand Ballroom
1:15–2:30 Workshop 7
Secret Techniques: Against Secret Innovation in Police Technology, by Jonathan Manes Stephen Smith Marvin Center 309
Methods to Our Madness:  An Interdisciplinary Reflection on 10 Years of Privacy Scholarship, by Meg Jones, Karen Levy, Ellen Kaufman, and Jessie Taft Ryan Calo Marvin Center 402-404
Four Preconditions for Digital Expression (You Won’t Believe #3!), by Danielle Citron and Neil Richards Kurt Wimmer Marvin Center 405
Compelled Decryption and the Fifth Amendment: Exploring the Technical Boundaries, by Aloni Cohen and Sunoo Park Sharon Bradford Franklin Marvin Center 407

Accountability of AI Under the Law: The Role of Explanation, Finale Doshi-Velez and Mason Kortz

Solon Barocas Marvin Center 310
Cybersecurity and Moral Hazard, by Jeffrey Vagle Felix Wu Marvin Center 308
A Process-Based Approach to Informational Privacy and the Case of Big Medical Data, by Michael Birnhack Leslie Francis Marvin Center 301 

“Robot Eyes Wide Shut: Understanding and Advancing Honest Anthropomorphism,” by Brenda Leong and Evan Selinger

Daniel Susser Marvin Center 302

The Right to Communications Confidentiality in Europe: Protecting Trust, Privacy, and Freedom of Expression, by Frederik Zuiderveen Borgesius and Wilfred Steenbruggen

Jasmine McNealy Marvin Center 307
Model(ing) Privacy: Empirical Approaches to Privacy Law & Governance, by Lindsey Barrett Cheryl Brown Marvin Center 311
2:30-2:45 Break
2:45-4:00 Workshop 8
Breached: Why We Fail at Cybersecurity and How to Fix It, by Daniel Solove and Woodrow Hartzog Ana Anton Marvin Center 309
The Encrypted Person, by Laurent Sacharoff Babette Boliek Marvin Center 402-404
Examining Consumer Intermediaries, by Rory Van Loo Dennis Hirsch Marvin Center 405
Interrogating “Design” in “Privacy by Design” Through the Lens of Human Computer Interaction, by Richmond Wong Brett Frischmann Marvin Center 407
Overseeing Automated Quantitative Judgment, by David G. Robinson Peter  Swire Marvin Center 310
Understanding Digital Resignation as a Corporate Strategy, by Nora A. Draper and Joseph Turow Omer Tene Marvin Center 308
Does everyone have a price? Understanding people’s attitude towards online and offline price discrimination, by Joost Poort and Frederik Zuiderveen Borgesius Ginger Jin Marvin Center 301 
Differentially Private Data Sharing and the Fourth Amendment, by Steve Bellovin, Nathan Reitinger, and Eran Tromer Aaron Burstein Marvin Center 302
The future human futures market, by Elana Zeide Gordon Hull Marvin Center 307
4:00–4:10 Closing Remarks


Participants (as of April 27, 2018) 

Alessandro Acquisti, Carnegie Mellon University
Kendra Albert, Harvard Law School
Anita Allen, Univ of Pennsylvania
Micah Altman, MIT
Norberto Andrade, Facebook
Denise Anthony, Dartmouth College/ University of Michigan
Ana Anton, Georgia Institute of Technology
Jocelyn Aqua, PwC
Peter Austin, Palantir Technologies
Diana Baranetsky, Center for Investigative Reporting
Solon Barocas, Cornell University
Valerie Barreiro, USC Gould School of Law
Lindsey Barrett, Future of Privacy Forum
Daniel Barth-Jones, Columbia University Mailman School of Public Health
Genie Barton, Council of Better Business Bureaus, Inc.
Steven Bellovin, Columbia University
Gaia Bernstein, Seton Hall University School of Law
Maya Bernstein, U.S. Dept of Health & Human Services
Francesca Bignami, GWU Law School
Michael Birnhack, Tel Aviv University
Jody Blanke, Mercer University
Marc Blitz, Oklahoma City University
Hannah Bloch-Wehba, Yale Law School
Dominika Blonski, Data Protection Authority Canton Zurich
Babette Boliek, Pepperdine University School of Law
Anne Boustead, School of Government and Public Policy, University of Arizona
Courtney Bowman, Palantir Technologies
danah Boyd, Microsoft Research / Data & Society
Sarah Brayne, University of Texas at Austin
Kiel Brennan-Marquez, Georgetown Law
Cheryl Brown, University of North Carolina at Charlotte
Raymond Brown, Department of Defense
Jeff Brueggeman, AT&T
Aaron Burstein, Wilkinson Barker Knauer LLP
Joseph Calandrino, Federal Trade Commission
Mary Ellen Callahan, The Walt Disney Company
Ryan Calo, University of Washington
L. Jean Camp, Indiana University
Bryan Choi, Ohio State University
Danielle Citron, University of Maryland Carey School of Law
Ignacio Cofone, NYU Information Law Institute
Aloni Cohen, MIT
Jules Cohen, Microsoft Corporation
Julie Cohen, Georgetown Law
Lorrie Cranor, Carnegie Mellon University
Jason Cronk, Enterprivacy
Catherine Crump, Berkeley Law School
Mary Culnan, Future of Privacy Forum
Xin Dai, Ocean University of China
Jennifer Daskal, American University Washington College of Law
Lydia De La Torre, Santa Clara University
Firmin Debrabander, Maryland Institute College of Art
Deven Desai, GA Tech, Scheller College of Business
Will Devries, Google
Robert Deyling, Administrative Office of the U.S. Courts
Pam Dixon, World Privacy Forum
Dissent Doe, PogoWasRight.org & DataBreaches.net
Laura Donohue, Georgetown Law
Joan Donovan, Data & Society
Nora Draper, University of New Hampshire
Preetam Dutta, Columbia University
Catherine Dwyer, Seidenberg School of Computing, Pace University
Serge Egelman, ICSI / UC Berkeley
Amit Elazari, BerkeleyLaw
Karen Eltis, Uninversity of Ottawa/ Princeton CITP
Jeremy Epstein, national science foundation
Kyle Erickson, Palantir Technologies
Sarah Eskens, University of Amsterdam
Amitai Etzioni, The George Washington University
Ronan Fahy, University of Amsterdam
Joshua Fairfield, Washington and Lee University School of Law
Andrew Ferguson, UDC David A. Clarke School of Law
Vanessa Ferguson, The Florida Bar
Kelsey Finch, Future of Privacy Forum
Darleen Fisher, National Science Foundation
Aaron Fluitt, Georgetown Institute for Technology Law & Policy
Roger Ford, University of New Hampshire School of Law
Leslie Francis, University of Utah
Sharon Bradford Franklin, New America’s Open Technology Institute
Brett Frischmann, Villanova University
Larry Frohman, SUNY Stony Brook
Michael Froomkin, U. Miami School of Law
Clare Garvie, Center on Privacy & Technology at Georgetown Law
Robert Gellman, Privacy Consultant
Ahmed Ghappour, Boston University School of Law
Michele Gilman, University of Baltimore School of Law
Sue Glueck, Microsoft
Zachary Goldman, Executive Director, Center on Law & Security, NYU School of Law
Nathaniel Good, Good Research
John Grant, Palantir Technologies
James Graves, Georgetown University Law Center
David Gray, University of Maryland
Rebecca Green, William & Mary Law School
Ben Green, Berkman Klein Center for Internet & Society at Harvard
Wendy Grossman, none
Gautam Hans, University of Michigan Law School
Ryan Harkins, Microsoft & Seattle University School of Law
Woodrow Hartzog, Northeastern University School of Law and College of Computer and Information Science
Michael Hay, Colgate University
Natali Helberger, Institute for Information Law, University of Amsterdam
Stephen Henderson, The University of Oklahoma
Trey Herr, Microsoft
Janine Hiller, Virginia Tech
Mike Hintze, Hintze Law PLLC
Dennis Hirsch, Ohio State Moritz College of Law
Lance Hoffman, George Washington University
Chris Hoofnagle, UC Berkeley
Sean Howell, Law Clerk (N.D. Cal.)
Margaret Hu, Washington & Lee Law School
Gordon Hull, UNC Charlotte
Deborah Hurley, Brown University / Harvard University
David Hyman, Georgetown University
Svetlana Yakovleva, Institute for Information Law (University of Amsterdam), De Brauw Blackstone Westbroek
Aditi Jannu, Carnegie Mellon University
Catherine Jasserand, University of Groningen
Malavika Jayaram, Digital Asia Hub
Joseph Jerome, Center for Democracy & Technology
Steven Johnston, Office of the Privacy Commissioner of Canada
D.R. Jones, University of Memphis School of Law
Meg Jones, Georgetown University
Margot Kaminski, Colorado Law
Brett Kaufman, ACLU
Anna Kellner, Regensburg University
Conor Kennedy, SFGov, Mayor’s Office of Civic Innovation
Debrae Kennedy-Mayo, Georgia Tech
Orin Kerr, University of Southern California Gould School of Law
Cameron Kerry, Brookings Institution
Paula Kift, Palantir Technologies
Pauline Kim, Washington University School of Law
Anne Klinefelter, University of North Carolina
Daniel Kluttz, UC Berkeley School of Information
Nitin Kohli, UC Berkeley School of Information
Mason Kortz, Berkman Klein Center for Internet & Society
William Kovacic, George Washington University
Magdalena Krajewska, Wingate University
Joshua Kroll, UC Berkeley School of Information
Matthew Kugler, Northwestern University
Achalie Kumarage, American University Washington College of Law
Elif Kuskonmaz, QMUL/Georgetown University
Sarah Lageson, Rutgers University-Newark, School of Criminal Justice
Keir Lamont, Ohio State University
Susan Landau, Tufts University (Fletcher School of Law & Diplomacy and Department of Computer Science)
Marjolein Lanzing, 4TU Center for Ethics and Technology – University of Technology Eindhoven
Mary Leary, The Catholic University of America, Columbus School of Law
Ronald Lee, Arnold & Porter Kaye Scholer LLP
Becky Lenaburg, Microsoft Corporation
Brenda Leong, Future of Privacy Forum
Yafit Lev-Aretz, NYU Information Law Institute
Amanda Levendowski, NYU Law
Karen Levy, Cornell University
David Lieber, Google
Siona Listokin, George Mason University
Lance Mabry, IDEM
Mark Maccarthy, Georgetown University
Mary Madden, Data & Society Research Institute
Jonathan Manes, University at Buffalo, SUNY
Carter Manny, University of Southern Maine
Nathalie Maréchal, University of Southern California
Chanda Marlowe, Future of Privacy Forum
Kirsten Martin, George Washington University School of Business
Alice Marwick, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill
Aaron Massey, University of Maryland, Baltimore County
Andrea Matwyshyn, Northeastern University
Jonathan Mayer, Princeton University
Damon Mccoy, New York University
Sean Mcdonald, Digital Public/Stanford
William Mcgeveran, University of Minnesota Law School
Anne Mckenna, Penn State Law
Jasmine Mcnealy, University of Florida
Edward Mcnicholas, Sidley Austin LLP
Emily Mcreynolds, Microsoft Research
Sylvain Métille, Lausanne University (Switzerland) / HDC
Kevin Meurer, Palantir Technologies
Christopher Millard, Queen Mary University of London
Darakhshan Mir, Bucknell University
Kevin Moriarty, Federal Trade Commission
Laura Moy, Center on Privacy & Technology at Georgetown Law
Deirdre Mulligan, UC Berkeley
Scott Mulligan, Skidmore College
Arvind Narayanan, Princeton
Tejas Narechania, UC Berkeley School of Law
Nora Ni Loideain, Institute of Advanced Legal Studies, University of London
Helen Nissenbaum, Cornell Tech
Kobbi Nissim, Georgetown University
Thomas O’Malley, DOJ-United States Attorney’s Ofc.-WDNC
Maggie Oates, Carnegie Mellon University
Andrew Odlyzko, University of Minnesota
Paul Ohm, Georgetown University Law Center
Amy Oliver, Future of Privacy Forum
Peter Ormerod, Western Carolina University
Brian Owsley, UNT Dallas College of Law
Nicole Ozer, ACLU of California
Sunoo Park, MIT
Stephanie Pell, West Point
Jon Penney, Citizen Lab (Univ. of Toronto) / Dalhousie / Princeton CITP
Najarian Peters, Seton Hall Law School
Bilyana Petkova, Maastricht University & Yale ISP
Visakha Phusamruat, Berkeley Law J.S.D. Program
Vincent Polley, KnowConnect PLLC
Jules Polonetsky, Future of Privacy Forum
Joost Poort, Institute for Information Law (IViR)
Julia Powles, NYU School of Law / Cornell Tech
Kenneth Propp, Georgetown University Law Center
Natalie Ram, University of Baltimore School of Law
Graham Ravdin, Berkeley Center for Law & Technology
Priscilla Regan, George Mason University
Blake Reid, Colorado Law
Nathan Reitinger, Columbia University, SEAS
Irwin Reyes, International Computer Science Institute
Neil Richards, Washington University
Aaron Rieke, Upturn
David Robinson, Upturn
Beate Roessler, University of Amsterdam
Alex Rosenblat, Data & Society Research Institute
Gilad Rosner, Internet of Things Privacy Forum
Alan Rozenshtein, University of Minnesota Law School
Alan Rubel, University of Wisconsin-Madison
Ira Rubinstein, NYU School of Law
James Rule, Center for the Study of Law and Society
Laurent Sacharoff, University of Arkansas School of Law
Madelyn Sanfilippo, NYU
Marijn Sax, Institute for Information Law, University of Amsterdam
Emily Schlesinger, Microsoft
Eduardo Schnadower Mustri, Carnegie Mellon University
Brandon Schneider, National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST)
Lauren Scholz, FSU College of Law
Dawn Schrader, Cornell University
Victoria Schwartz, Pepperdine University School of Law
Andrew Selbst, Data & Society Research Institute
Andrew Serwin, Morrison & Foerster LLP
Stuart Shapiro, MITRE Corporation
Alexis Shor, Cornell University
Yan Shvartzshnaider, NYU
Babak Siavoshy, Palantir
David Sidi, School of Information, The University of Arizona
Eli Siems, NYU Law
Ric Simmons, Moritz College of Law, The Ohio State University
Scott Skinner-Thompson, University of Colorado Law School
Robert Sloan, University of Illinois @ Chicago
Christopher Slobogin, Vanderbilt University
Anna Slomovic, Self-employed
Stephen Smith, Southern District of Texas
Daniel Solove, George Washington University Law School
David Spatt, Johnson & Wales University
Shaun Spencer, University of Massachusetts School of Law
Jay Stanley, ACLU
Luke Stark, Dartmouth College
Andrew Stivers, Federal Government
Lior Strahilevitz, University of Chicago Law School
Katherine Strandburg, New York University School of Law
Allyson Stuart, Charleston School of Law
Maurice Stucke, University of Tennessee
Kathleen Styles, US Department Education
Clare Sullivan, Georgetown University
Daniel Susser, San Jose State University
Christian Svanberg, Danish National Police
Latanya Sweeney, Harvard University
Peter Swire, Georgia Tech
Omer Tene, International Association of Privacy Professionals
David Thaw, University of Pittsburgh
Lawrence Trautman, Western Carolina University
Eran Tromer, Columbia U. + Tel Aviv U.
Charlotte Tschider, DePaul University School of Law
Alexander Tsesis, Loyola University Chicago School of Law
Joseph Turow, University of Pennsylvania
Blase Ur, University of Chicago
Jeffrey Vagle, University of Pennsylvania Law School
Nico Van Eijk, Institute for Information Law (IViR, University of Amsterdam)
Joris Van Hoboken, LSTS (VUB) & IViR (UvA)
Natalie Vanatta, U.S. Army
Amelia Vance, Future of Privacy Forum
Rory Vanloo, Boston University
Salome Viljoen, Berkman Klein Center
Sandra Wachter, University of Oxford
Ari Waldman, New York Law School
Richard Warner, Chicago-Kent College of Law
Cheryl Washington, UC DAVIS
Jon Weinberg, Wayne State University
Susanne Wetzel, National Science Foundation
Tara Whalen, Google
Janice Whittington, University of Washington
Craig Wills, Worcester Polytechnic Institute
Christo Wilson, Northeastern University
Kurt Wimmer, Covington & Burling
Peter Winn, U.S. Department of Justice
Shane Witnov, Facebook
Richmond Wong, UC Berkeley School of Information
Jesse Woo, Formerly Georgia Tech
Alexandra Wood, Berkman Klein Center for Internet & Society at Harvard University
Allison Woodruff, Google
Andrew Woods, Univ. of Kentucky College of Law
Felix Wu, Cardozo School of Law
Tal Zarsky, Univ. of Haifa
Elana Zeide, Seton Hall University School of Law
Frederik Zuiderveen Borgesius, LSTS, University Brussels