2019 Annual Privacy Law Scholars Conference (PLSC 2019)

 

May 30 & 31, 2019
UC Berkeley Law School
Berkeley, CA

Organized jointly by BCLT and the George Washington University Law School, the Privacy Law Scholars Conference (PLSC) assembles 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. PLSC 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. PLSC is now in Europe as well–PLSC-Europe will be held Thursday and Friday, 24–25 October 2019, at the University of Amsterdam, the Netherlands.

Participation is by invitation only and the event is beyond capacity (no longer adding to the waitlist). Last year, PLSC had 280 participants.

PLSC Preliminary Program (Updated May 8th)

Wednesday, May 29 Location

5:30–8:00 PM Pre-PLSC Reception, sponsored by Microsoft

Please join Microsoft for an interactive event, discussion and networking opportunity on Wednesday, May 29th.*  Microsoft is hosting a panel at 5:30pm comprised entirely of PLSC participants, followed by a 6:30 pm reception and kick-off for the Privacy Law Scholars Conference.  This year’s topic is AI & Ethics:  Are we headed into a bright future or is winter coming?

Light refreshments provided

*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.

University Memorial Stadium (from the plaza level, take the elevators to the club level)
Thursday, May 30    
8:00-9:00 AM Breakfast Chevron Auditorium, International House
9:00-9:10 Opening remarks Chevron Auditorium, International House
9:15-10:30 Workshop 1  
Privacy’s Constitutional Moment, by Woodrow Hartzog (Northeastern University School of Law and College of Computer and Information Science); Neil Richards (Washington University Law), comment by Tara Whalen Golub Home Room, International House
When Law Frees Us to Speak, by Danielle Keats Citron (U. Maryland Law School); Jonathon Penney (Citizen Lab (University of Toronto) / Dalhousie / Princeton CITP), comment by Christopher Wolf Goldberg Room (297), Law School
Binary Governance: Lessons from the GDPR’s Approach to Algorithmic Accountability by Margot Kaminski (Colorado Law), comment by Eldar Haber Sproul Room 1, International House
Life, law, and new privacy in a world of illusions and manipulations, by Andrew Odlyzko (University of Minnesota, USA), comment by Ido Kilovaty Sproul Room 2, International House
Artificial Intelligence in International Affairs: Using Data Governance to Combat Authoritarian AI, by Jesse Woo (Kyoto University), comment by Julie Cohen Room 107, Law School
Examining the Anomalies, Explaining the Value: Should the USA Freedom Act’s Metadata Program be Extended?, by Susan Landau (Tufts University); Asaf Lubin (Fletcher School of Law and Diplomacy at Tufts University), comment by Bryan Cunningham Room 111, Law School
An Experiment on Inconsistent Privacy Preferences and the Role of Information Avoidance, by Dan Svirsky (Harvard University), comment by Ashkan Soltani Room 136, Law School
Knowledge Governance Frameworks , by Pam Dixon (World Privacy Forum); Jane K Winn (University of Washington School of Law), comment by Brenda Leong Morrison & Foerster Room (298), Law School
The Case for Cyber-Physical Professionals, by Bryan Choi (The Ohio State University), comment by Joshua Kroll Room 129, Law School
11-12:15 Workshop 2  
Trust, Privacy, and the Legitimacy of Automated Decision-Making, by Kirsten E Martin (George Washington University); Ari E Waldman (New York Law School), comment by Denise Anthony Warren Room (295), Law School
A Right to Reasonable Inferences Re-Thinking Data Protection Law in the Age of Big Data and AI, by Sandra Wachter (University of Oxford); Brent Mittelstadt (University of Oxford), comment by Jody Blanke Golub Home Room, International House
Legitimacy in Context, by Ashley E Gorham (NYU); Helen Nissenbaum (Cornell Tech); Madelyns R Sanfilippo (CITP, Princeton University); Katherine Strandburg (New York University School of Law); Mark Verstraete (NYU), comment by Christiane Wendehorst Goldberg Room (297), Law School
Manipulating Opportunity, by Pauline Kim (Washington University Law School), comment by Victoria Schwartz Sproul Room 1, International House
Measuring Data Protection: A Report Card for GDPR, by Omer Tene (iapp); Jules Polonetsky (FPF), comment by Lee Bygrave Sproul Room 2, International House
The Law and Politics of Cyberattack Attribution, by Kristen Eichensehr (UCLA School of Law), comment by David Thaw Room 107, Law School
A Design for Public Trustee and Privacy Protection Regulation, by Priscilla M Regan (George Mason University), comment by Lisa Austin Room 111, Law School
The Role of Satellites and Smart Devices: Data Surprises and Security, Privacy, and Regulatory Challenges, by Anne T McKenna (Penn State Dickinson Law); Amy Gaudion (Penn State Dickinson Law); Jenni Evans (Penn State Institute for CyberScience), comment by Aaron Burstein Room 136, Law School
Multi-layered interoperability in practice – the Danish National Police’s implementation of POL-INTEL, by Julia Ballaschk  (Danish National Police), comment by Stuart Shapiro Morrison & Foerster Room (298), Law School
12:15-1:15 Lunch Chevron Auditorium, International House
1:15-2:30 Workshop 3  
Law and Policy for the Second Quantum Revolution, by Chris  Hoofnagle (UC Berkeley Law), comment by Andrea Matwyshyn Warren Room (295), Law School
From Individual Control to Social Protection: New Paradigms for Privacy Law in the Age of Predictive Analytics, by Dennis D Hirsch (Ohio State Moritz College of Law), comment by Deven Desai Golub Home Room, International House
A Composition Theory for Privacy Law, by John A Fluitt (Georgetown Institute for Technology Law & Policy); Kobbi Nissim (Georgetown University Dept. of Computer Science); Alexandra Wood (Berkman Klein Center for Internet & Society); Aloni Cohen (MIT); Micah Altman (MIT Libraries); Salome Viljoen (Berkman Klein Center), comment by Steven Bellovin Goldberg Room (297), Law School
Genetic Genealogy and the Problem of Familial Forensic Identification, by Natalie Ram (University of Baltimore School of Law), comment by Jennifer Lynch Sproul Room 1, International House
Legal Implications of Complex Multi-Agent Systems and Robotic Swarms, by Jesse Woo (Kyoto University); Jan Whittington (University of Washington); Daniel Friedman (Stanford University); Tucker Chambers (Crypoptera); Boyang Sa (University of Washington); Feiyang Sun (University of Washington), comment by Lance Hoffman Sproul Room 2, International House
Intergovernmental Cooperation in Electronic Surveillance, by Anne E Boustead (University of Arizona), comment by Riana Pfefferkorn Room 107, Law School
Unraveling Data Sovereignty, by Jennifer C Daskal (American University Washington College of Law), comment by Charlotte Tschider Room 111, Law School
Black Parents and Child Privacy Protection , by Najarian Peters (Seton Hall University Law), comment by Elana Zeide Room 136, Law School
  Morrison & Foerster Room (298), Law School
3:00-4:15 Workshop 4  
The Role of Platforms in Privacy Law and Policy: Taking Stock and Looking Ahead, by Joris Van Hoboken (University of Amsterdam); Nico Van Eijk (University of Amsterdam); Ronan Fahy (University of Amsterdam), comment by Kamel Ajji Warren Room (295), Law School
Formalism, Computing, and Social Change, by Rediet Abebe (Cornell University); Solon Barocas (Cornell University); Jon Kleinberg (Cornell); Karen Levy (Cornell University); Manish Raghavan (Cornell); David Robinson (Upturn), comment by Aaron Massey Golub Home Room, International House
The Impact of GDPR on the Ad-Supported Online Ecosystem, by Vincent Lefrere (Institut Mines Telecom, Business School-University of Paris Sud); Logan Warberg (Carnegie Mellon University); Cristobal Cheyre (Carnegie Mellon University); Veronica Marotta (Carlson School of Management, University of Minnesota ); Alessandro Acquisti (CMU), comment by Will DeVries Goldberg Room (297), Law School
The Right to Contestation, by Jennifer Urban (UC Berkeley Law);Margot Kaminski (Colorado Law); , comment by Tal Zarsky Sproul Room 1, International House
Contracting for Personal Data, by Kevin Davis (New York University School of Law); Florencia Marotta-Wurgler (New York University School of Law), comment by Angie Raymond Sproul Room 2, International House
Privacy and the Human Element , by Yafit Lev-Aretz (NYU School of Law), comment by Lindsay Weinberg Room 107, Law School
Candidate Privacy, by Rebecca Green (William & Mary Law School), comment by William McGeveran Room 111, Law School
Reconceptualizing Police Deception, by Kiel Brennan-Marquez (University of Connecticut); Peter Siegelman (University of Connecticut), comment by Scott Mulligan Room 136, Law School
Exploring the boundaries of encryption policies and practices: a human rights-based approach, by Ot van Daalen (University of Amsterdam), comment by Dennys Antonialli Morrison & Foerster Room (298), Law School
(Time TBD) Reception & Dinner Chevron Auditorium, International House
Friday, May 31  
8:00-9:00 AM Breakfast Chevron Auditorium, International House
9:00-10:15 Workshop 5  
Implementing Carpenter, by Orin Kerr (University of Southern California Gould School of Law), comment by Paul Ohm Golub Home Room, International House
Privacy Law’s False Promise, by Ari E Waldman (New York Law School), comment by Felix Wu Goldberg Room (297), Law School
The Economic Impact of Privacy Protection: The Effects of Online Ad-Blocking and Anti-Tracking Technologies on Consumers’ Online Behavior and Purchases, by Jeremy Thomas (CMU); Li Jiang (George Washington University); Alisa Frik (International Computer Science Institute, UC Berkeley); Florian Schaub (University of Michigan); Cristobal Cheyre (CMU); Alessandro Acquisti (CMU), comment by Andrew Stivers Sproul Room 1, International House
The Paradox of Automation as Anti-Bias Mechanism, by Ifeoma Ajunwa (Cornell University), comment by Gautam Hans Sproul Room 2, International House
Algorithms and Human Freedom , by Richard Warner (Chicago-Kent College of Law); Robert H. Sloan (University of Illinois at Chicago), comment by Jonathan Manes Room 107, Law School
The Privacy Act Project Report, by Robert Gellman (Privacy Consultant), comment by Peter Winn Room 111, Law School
Privacy From Doctors, by Carleen Zubrzycki, comment by Susanne Wetzel Room 136, Law School
Agency Laundering and Information Technologies, by Alan Rubel (University of Wisconsin-Madison); Clinton Castro (Florida International University); Adam Pham (University of Wisconsin-Madison), comment by Catherine Crump Morrison & Foerster Room (298), Law School
Towards a reform of the EU regime for international transfers of personal data, by Svetlana  Yakovleva (Institute for Information Law (IvIR)), comment by Kenneth Propp Room 129, Law School
10:45-12:00 Workshop 6  
The Automated Administrative State, by Danielle Citron (U. Maryland Law School); Ryan Calo (University of Washington), comment by Sharon Bradford Franklin Warren Room (295), Law School
Battle of the Privacy Regimes? The GDPR meets the CCPA, by Anupam Chander (Georgetown Law School); Margot Kaminski (Colorado Law); Bill McGeveran (University of Minnesota Law School); , comment by Orla Lynskey Golub Home Room, International House
The Emerging Principles of Fourth Amendment Privacy, by Matthew Tokson (University of Utah S.J. Quinney College of Law), comment by Alan Rozenshtein Goldberg Room (297), Law School
Algorithmic transparency as a disciplinary technique in scored society, by Hao Wang (University of Amsterdam), comment by Stacy-Ann Elvy Sproul Room 1, International House
The CLOUD Act and the right to privacy of Non US persons, by Chinmayi Arun (National Law University Delhi), comment by Brian Owsley Sproul Room 2, International House
Freedom Needs Privacy – On the role of privacy as enabling autonomy of embodied situated agency, by Maria Brincker (UMB), comment by Mary Madden Room 107, Law School
Resisting the Inventory: Close Readings of Big Data from the 1940 Census, by Dan Bouk (Colgate University), comment by D.R. Jones Room 111, Law School
Privacy and Religious Views, by Madelyns R Sanfilippo (CITP, Princeton University); Yafit Lev-Aretz (NYU School of Law), comment by Blake Reid Room 136, Law School
Customer Response to Adverse Security Events: An Empirical Study, by Rahul Telang (Carnegie Mellon University); Yangfan Liang (Carnegie Mellon University), comment by Jim Graves Morrison & Foerster Room (298), Law School
12:00-1:00 Lunch Chevron Auditorium, International House
1:00-2:15 Workshop 7  
Predictive Fairness in Criminal Justice, by Richard M Re (UCLA School of Law), comment by Stephanie Pell Warren Room (295), Law School
Female Servitude by Default and Social Harm: AI Virtual Personal Assistants, Data Privacy Law, and the FTC, by Nora Ni Loideain (Institute of Advanced Legal Studies, University of London); Rachel Adams (  Institute of Advanced Legal Studies, University of London), comment by Janice Tsai Golub Home Room, International House
Do You Get What You Pay For? Comparing The Privacy Behaviors of Free vs. Paid Apps, by Serge Egelman (ICSI / UC Berkeley); Kenneth Bamberger (UC Berkeley Law); Amit Elazari (BerkeleyLaw); Irwin Reyes (International Computer Science Institute); Catherine Han (UC Berkeley), comment by Jill Bronfman Goldberg Room (297), Law School
Privacy Regulation as Competition Policy, by Sean Howell (Law Clerk), comment by Mark MacCarthy Sproul Room 1, International House
Privacy and the City: How Data Shapes City Identities, by Bilyana​ Petkova (Maastricht​ University), Ira Rubinstein (NYU School of Law), comment by Joseph Jerome Sproul Room 2, International House
GDPR Transparency as a Research Method, by Jef Ausloos (University of Amsterdam (IViR)), comment by Joshua Kroll Room 107, Law School
Defining the Scope of “Possession, Custody, or Control” for Privacy Issues and the Cloud Act, by Justin Hemmings (Georgia Tech); Sreenidhi Srinivasan (Georgia Tech); Peter Swire (Georgia Tech), comment by James Dempsey Room 111, Law School
Intellectual privacy for European citizens who receive personalised news, by Sarah J Eskens (University of Amsterdam), comment by Lydia De la Torre Room 136, Law School
Big Data in Consumer Lending Transactions, by Stacy-Ann Elvy (New York Law School), comment by Edina Harbinja Morrison & Foerster Room (298), Law School
2:45-4:00 Workshop 8  
Strategic Games and Algorithmic Transparency, by Ignacio N Cofone (McGill University) and Katherine J. Strandburg (New York University School of Law), comment by Blase Ur Warren Room (295), Law School
Owning Our IDs, by Sarah E Igo (Vanderbilt University), comment by Karen Levy Golub Home Room, International House
“This all seemed fairly normal to me”—The Absence of Effect of Privacy Policies on Invasive Personal Disclosure, by Jennifer King (Center for Internet and Society); Richmond Y Wong (University of California Berkeley); Rena Coen (University of California, Berkeley School of Information); Jael Makagon (Santa Clara County); Andreas Katsanevas (Stanford University), comment by Katie Shilton Goldberg Room (297), Law School
“Big Government, Big Tech,” and Other Public-Private Partnerships for Implementing China’s Social Credit System Project, by Shazeda Ahmed (University of California-Berkeley School of Information); Xin Dai (Ocean University of China), comment by Margaret Hu Sproul Room 1, International House
AI, lawyers, and professional work: The practice of law with automated decision support technologies, by Daniel N Kluttz (UC Berkeley School of Information); Deirdre Mulligan (UC Berkeley School of Information), comment by Tim Casey Sproul Room 2, International House
Locked-in Data Production: User Freedom and Capture in the Platform Economy, by Elettra Bietti (Harvard Law School), comment by Alex Rosenblat Room 107, Law School
The right to be let alone by oneself, by Bart Van der Sloot (Tilburg University), comment by Daniel Susser Room 111, Law School
4:00–4:15 Say goodbye until next time Chevron Auditorium, International House

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, Karlsruhe Institute of Technology
  • 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

Hotel Accommodations

Sponsors

In 2018, the Program Committee adopted a statement reflecting our longstanding approach to sponsorship. Our 2019 sponsors are Microsoft, Palantir Technologies, and the Future of Privacy Forum.

 

 

 

Participants (as of March 24, 2019)

 
Alessandro Acquisti, Carnegie Mellon University
Rachel Adams, Institute for Advanced Legal Studies, University of London and Human Sciences Research Council
Shazeda Ahmed, UC Berkeley School of Information
Kamel Ajji, Paris 2 University
Ifeoma Ajunwa, Cornell University
Kendra Albert, Harvard Law School
Micah Altman, MIT
Denise Anthony, University of Michigan
Dennys Antonialli, InternetLab Brazil
Jocelyn Aqua, PwC
Chinmayi Arun, Beckman Klein Centre at Harvard University
Jef Ausloos, University of Amsterdam (IViR)
Lisa Austin, University of Toronto Faculty of Law
Peter Austin, Palantir Technologies
Julia Ballaschk, Danish National Police
Renata Barreto, Berkeley Law
Lindsey Barrett, Georgetown University Law Center
Steven Bellovin, Columbia University
Elettra Bietti, Harvard Law School
Jody Blanke, Mercer University
Dan Bouk, Colgate University
Anne Boustead, University of Arizona
Courtney Bowman, Palantir Technologies
Kiel Brennan-Marquez, University of Connecticut School of Law
Maria Brincker, University of Massachusetts Boston
Maja Brkan, Maastricht University
Jill Bronfman, Common Sense Media
Jeff Brueggeman, AT&T
Aaron Burstein, Wilkinson Barker Knauer LLP
Lee Bygrave, University of Oslo
Matt Cagle, ACLU of Northern California
Joseph Calandrino, Federal Trade Commission
Ryan Calo, University of Washington
Tim Casey, Calif. Western School of Law
Clinton Castro, Florida International University
Anupam Chander, Georgetown Law
Moon Jung Choi, visiting scholar of UC Berkeley
Bryan Choi, The Ohio State University
Danielle Citron, University of Maryland Carey School of Law
Ignacio Cofone, McGill University
Aloni Cohen, MIT
Julie Cohen, Georgetown Law
Catherine Crump, UC Berkeley School of Law
Mary Culnan, Future of Privacy Forum
Rachel Cummings, Georgia Tech
Bryan Cunningham, Cybersecurity Policy & Research Institute, UC Irvine
Xin Dai, Ocean University of China Law School
Jennifer Daskal, American University Washington College of Law
Lydia De La Torre, Santa Clara
Alex Deane, FTI Consulting
Jolynn Dellinger, Duke/UNC
Deven Desai, GA Tech, Scheller College of Business
Will Devries, Google
Pam Dixon, World Privacy Forum
Dissent Doe, PogoWasRight.org / DataBreaches.net
Nick Doty, UC Berkeley, School of Information
Natasha Duarte, Center for Democracy & Technology
Lilian Edwards, University of Newcastle,  Law School
Serge Egelman, UC Berkeley / ICSI
Kristen Eichensehr, UCLA School of Law
Amit Elazari, UC Berkeley School of Information, Intel
Stacy-Ann Elvy, New York Law School
Sarah Eskens, University of Amsterdam
Ronan Fahy, University of Amsterdam
Cyrus Farivar, NBC News
Muge Fazlioglu, International Association of Privacy Professionals (IAPP)
Aaron Fluitt, Georgetown Institute for Technology Law & Policy
Sharon Franklin, New America’s Open Technology Institute
Juliane Fries, World Bank
Kazunori Furuya, Berkeley Law School
Amy Gajda, Tulane University Law School
Amy Gaudion, Penn State Dickinson Law
Robert Gellman, Privacy Consultant
Lauren Gelman, BlurryEdge Strategies
Stephanie Glaberson, Georgetown Law
Jake Goldenfein, Cornell Tech
Ashley Gorham, University of Pennsylvania/ NYU Information Law Institute
Megan Graham, UC Berkeley School of Law
John Grant, Palantir Technologies
Jim Graves, Georgetown Law
Megan Gray, DuckDuckGo
Rebecca Green, William & Mary Law School
Jeremy Greenberg, Future of Privacy Forum
Wendy Grossman, n/a
Eldar Haber, Faculty of Law, Haifa University
Thomas Haley, University of Utah/College of Law
Gautam Hans, Vanderbilt Law School
Edina Harbinja, Aston University, UK
Woodrow Hartzog, Northeastern University
Justin Hemmings, Georgia Tech Scheller College of Business
Stephen Henderson, The University of Oklahoma
Mike Hintze, Hintze Law PLLC / University of Washington School of Law
Dennis Hirsch, Ohio State Moritz College of Law
Jared Ho, Federal Trade Commission
Lance Hoffman, George Washington University
Chris Hoofnagle, UC Berkeley
Sean Howell, Covington & Burling
Margaret Hu, Washington & Lee Law School
Kirsty Hughes, University of Cambridge
Sarah Igo, Vanderbilt University
Catherine Jasserand, University of Groningen
Joseph Jerome, Center for Democracy & Technology
Kristin Johnson, Tulane University Law School
D.R. Jones, University of Memphis School of Law
Margot Kaminski, Colorado Law
Sonia Katyal, UC Berkeley
Brett Kaufman, ACLU
Elizabeth Keneski, Facebook
Orin Kerr, University of Southern California Gould School of Law
Cameron Kerry, Brookings/MIT
Ido Kilovaty, University of Tulsa College of Law
Pauline Kim, Washington University School of Law
Jen King, Stanford Center for Internet and Society
Anne Klinefelter, University of North Carolina
Daniel Kluttz, UC Berkeley School of Information
Logan Koepke, Upturn
Nitin Kohli, UC Berkeley School of Information
Joshua Kroll, UC Berkeley
Susan Landau, Tufts University
Claudia Langer, University of Saarland Law School, Germany/AUDI Group
Ronald Lee, Arnold & Porter
Becky Lenaburg, Microsoft Corporation
Brenda Leong, Future of Privacy Forum
Karen Levy, Cornell University
Tiffany Li, Yale Law School
David Lieber, Google
Katrina Ligett, Hebrew University of Jerusalem
Siona Listokin, George Mason University
Asaf Lubin, Fletcher School of Law and Diplomacy at Tufts University
Jennifer Lynch, EFF
Orla Lynskey, LSE Law
Lance Mabry, IDEM
Mark Maccarthy, Georgetown University
Rory Macmillan, Macmillan Keck Attorneys & Solicitors
Mary Madden, Data & Society Research Institute
Jael Makagon, County of Santa Clara
Jonathan Manes, University at Buffalo, SUNY
Carter Manny, University of Southern Maine
Mason Marks, Yale Law School
Dustin Marlan, University of Massachusetts School of Law
Chanda Marlowe, Future of Privacy Forum
Florencia Marotta-Wurgler, New York University School of Law
Kirsten Martin, George Washington University School of Business
Aaron Massey, University of Maryland, Baltimore County
Hideyuki Matsumi, Independent Researcher
Andrea Matwyshyn, Northeastern University
Jonathan Mayer, Princeton University
William McGeveran, University of Minnesota Law School
Anne McKenna, Penn State’s Dickinson Law and Institute for  CyberScience
Edward McNicholas, Sidley Austin LLP
Emily McReynolds, Microsoft Research
Sylvain Métille, Lausanne University (Switzerland)
Christopher Millard, Queen Mary University of London
Julissa Milligan, Boston University School of Law
Laura Moy, Center on Privacy & Technology at Georgetown Law
Scott Mulligan, Skidmore College
Tejas Narechania, UC Berkeley School of Law
Bryce Newell, University of Kentucky
Nora Ni Loideain, Institute of Advanced Legal Studies, University of London
Kobbi Nissim, Georgetown University
Margaret O’Mara, University of Washington
Thomas O’Malley, Former DOJ, Founder of Frozen Pii
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, Harvard Law & MIT
Susan Park, Boise State University
Stephanie Pell, West Point
Jonathon Penney (Citizen Lab, University of Toronto / Princeton CITP)
Najarian Peters, Seton Hall Law School
Riana Pfefferkorn, Stanford Center for Internet and Society
Jules Polonetsky, Future of Privacy Forum
Kenneth Propp, Georgetown University Law Center
Manish Raghavan, Cornell University
Natalie Ram, University of Baltimore School of Law
Angie Raymond, Indiana University
Richard Re, UCLA School of Law
Priscilla Regan, George Mason University
Blake Reid, Colorado Law
Neil Richards, Washington University in St. Louis
Sarah Roberts, UCLA
David Robinson, Cornell Information Science
Zak Rogoff, Georgetown University
Alex Rosenblat, Data & Society Research Institute
Alan Rozenshtein, University of Minnesota Law School
Alan Rubel, University of Wisconsin-Madison
Ira Rubinstein, NYU School of Law
Madelyn Sanfilippo, CITP, Princeton
Victoria Schwartz, Pepperdine University School of Law
Elaine Sedenberg, UC Berkeley School of Information
Andrew Selbst, Data & Society Research Institute
Andrew Sellars, Boston University School of Law
Stuart Shapiro, MITRE Corporation
Katie Shilton, University of Maryland, College Park
Yan Shvartzshnaider, NYU
Robert Sloan, university of Illinois @ Chicago
Bart Sloot, TILT, Tilburg University
Daniel Solove, George Washington University School of Law
Ashkan Soltani, Soltani Consulting LLC
Jeff Sovern, St. John’s University School of Law
Sreenidhi Srinivasan, Georgia Tech
Luke Stark, Microsoft Research Montreal
Andrew Stivers, Federal Trade Commission, Bureau of Economics
Katherine Strandburg, New York University School of Law
Daniel Susser, Penn State
Christian Svanberg, Danish National Police
Dan Svirsky, Harvard University
Rahul Telang, Carnegie Mellon University
Omer Tene, International Association of Privacy Professionals
David Thaw, University of Pittsburgh
Jeremy Thomas, Carnegie Mellon University
Matthew Tokson, University of Utah
Prem Trivedi, Georgetown University
Janice Tsai, Mozilla
Charlotte Tschider, DePaul University College of Law
Blase Ur, University of Chicago
Jennifer Urban, UC Berkeley School of Law
Ot Van Daalen, Institute for Information Law
Nico Van Eijk, Institute for Information Law (IViR, University of Amsterdam)
Joris Van Hoboken, LSTS (VUB) & IViR (UvA)
Michael Veale, University College London
Maximilian Von Grafenstein, Einstein Center Digital Future / Humboldt Institute for Internet and Society
Sandra Wachter, University of Oxford
Ari Waldman, New York Law School
Hao Wang, University of Amsterdam
Logan Warberg, Carnegie Mellon University
Richard Warner, Chicago-Kent College of Law
Cheryl Washington, UC DAVIS
Yeong Wei Wee, Palantir Technologies
Lindsay Weinberg, Purdue University
Jonathan Weinberg, Wayne State Univ. Law School
Gabriel Weinberg, DuckDuckGo
Christiane Wendehorst, University of Vienna
Susanne Wetzel, Stevens Institute of Technology
Tara Whalen, Google
Janice Whittington, University of Washington
Craig Wills, Worcester Polytechnic Institute
Kurt Wimmer, Covington & Burling
Jane Winn, University of Washington School of Law
Peter Winn, U.S. Department of Justice
Shane Witnov, Facebook
Christopher Wolf, Future of Privacy Forum
Richmond Wong, UC Berkeley School of Information
Jesse Woo, Kyoto University
Alexandra Wood, Berkman Klein Center for Internet & Society at Harvard University
Allison Woodruff, Google
Felix Wu, Cardozo School of Law
Svetlana Yakovleva, Institute for Information Law (University of Amsterdam), De Brauw Blackstone Westbroek
Tal Zarsky, Univ. of Haifa – Faculty of Law
Elana Zeide, UCLA
Carleen Zubrzycki