“Minnesota should be looking at the rest of the country in its rearview mirror,” said Harvard Law School Prof. Susan Crawford during our Border to Border Broadband conference in November.
In the News
During his visit, Vice-President Ansip will meet researchers of the MIT and of the Berkman Center for Internet and Society of Harvard University.
Source: Daily News 10 / 03 / 2016
Darling is at the forefront of technology and the law and a leading expert in robot ethics. As a research specialist at MIT’s Media Lab, a fellow at the Harvard Berkman Center for Internet & Society, and a visiting fellow at the Yale Information Society Project, Darling has written extensively about robot ethics, intellectual property, and the intersection of technology and society.
“Many other paths to data are available. We are exuding data all over the place,” said Zittrain, a professor at Harvard Law School and the author of The Future of the Internet—And How to Stop It. “The FBI has chosen this case … in large part, I think, because there is so little privacy interest on the other side.”
A report published last month by the Berkman Center for Internet & Society at Harvard University called “Don’t Panic: Making Progress on the Going Dark Debate” suggests the FBI is using the wrong metaphor. While it concedes that encryption and “provider-opaque services” make surveillance more difficult in certain cases, the landscape is far more varied. “There are and will always be pockets of dimness and some dark spots — communications channels resistant to surveillance — but this does not mean we are completely ‘going dark’,” the report said.
As a recent report from the Berkman Center for Internet & Society at Harvard University argues, there are now massive amounts of data generated through the Internet of Things (cars, thermostats, surveillance cameras and hundreds of devices other connected devices) and the metadata (time, location, address, but not content) produced by cell phones and Internet communications.