Restricted and Redacted: Where now for human rights and digital information control?
The full programme for the Information Law and Policy Centre’s annual workshop and lecture on Wednesday 9th November 2016 is now available (see below).
For both events, attendance will be free of charge thanks to the support of the IALS and our sponsor, Bloomsbury’s Communications Law journal.
To register for the afternoon workshop please visit this Eventbrite page.
To register for the evening lecture please visit this Eventbrite Page.
Please note that for administrative purposes you will need to book separate tickets for the afternoon and evening events if you would like to come to both events.
10.45am: REGISTRATION AND COFFEE
- Judith Townend, University of Sussex
- Paul Wragg, University of Leeds
- Julian Harris, Institute of Advanced Legal Studies, University of London
11.30am-1pm: PANEL 1 – choice between A and B
Panel A: Social media, online privacy and shaming
Chair: Asma Vranaki, Queen Mary University of London
- David Mangan, City, University of London, Dissecting Social Media: Audience and Authorship
- Marion Oswald, Helen James, Emma Nottingham, University of Winchester, The not-so-secret life of five year olds: Legal and ethical issues relating to disclosure of information and the depiction of children on broadcast and social media
- Maria Run Bjarnadottir, Ministry of the Interior in Iceland, University of Sussex, Does the internet limit human rights protection? The case of revenge porn
- Tara Beattie, University of Durham, Censoring online sexuality – A non-heteronormative, feminist perspective
Panel B: Access to Information and protecting the public interest
Chair: Judith Townend, University of Sussex
- Ellen P. Goodman, Rutgers University, Obstacles to Using Freedom of Information Laws to Unpack Public/Private Deployments of Algorithmic Reasoning in the Public Sphere
- Felipe Romero-Moreno, University of Hertfordshire, ‘Notice and staydown’, the use of content identification and filtering technology posing a fundamental threat to human rights
- Vigjilenca Abazi, Maastricht University, Mapping Whistleblowing Protection in Europe: Information Flows in the Public Interest
2-3.30pm: PANEL 2 – choice between A and B
Panel A: Data protection and surveillance
Chair: Nora Ni Loideain, University of Cambridge
- Jiahong Chen, University of Edinburgh, How the Best Laid Plans Go Awry: The (Unsolved) Issues of Applicable Law in the General Data Protection Regulation
- Jessica Cruzatti-Flavius, University of Massachusetts, The Human Hard Drive: Name Erasure and the Rebranding of Human Beings
- Wenlong Li, University of Edinburgh, Right to Data Portability (RDP)
- Ewan Sutherland, Wits University, Wire-tapping in the regulatory state – changing times, changing mores
Panel B: Technology, power and governance
Chair: Chris Marsden, University of Sussex
- Monica Horten, London School of Economics, How Internet structures create closure for freedom of expression – an exploration of human rights online in the context of structural power theory
- Perry Keller, King’s College, London, Bringing algorithmic governance to the smart city
- Marion Oswald, University of Winchester and Jamie Grace, Sheffield Hallam University, Intelligence, policing and the use of algorithmic analysis – initial conclusions from a survey of UK police forces using freedom of information requests as a research methodology
- Allison Holmes, Kent University, Private Actor or Public Authority? How the Status of Communications Service Providers affects Human Rights
3.30-5pm: PANEL 3 – choice between A and B
Panel A: Intermediary Liability
Chair: Christina Angelopoulos, University of Cambridge
- Judit Bayer, Miskolc University, Freedom and Diversity on the Internet: Liability of Intermediaries for Third Party Content
- Mélanie Dulong de Rosnay, Félix Tréguer, CNRS-Sorbonne Institute for Communication Sciences and Federica Giovanella, University of Trento, Intermediary Liability and Community Wireless Networks Design Shaping
- David Rolph, University of Sydney, Liability of Search Engines for Publication of Defamatory Matter: An Australian Perspective
Panel B: Privacy and anonymity online
Chair: Paul Wragg, University of Leeds
- Gavin Phillipson, University of Durham, Threesome injuncted: has the Supreme Court turned the tide against the media in online privacy cases?
- Fiona Brimblecombe, University of Durham, European Privacy Law
- James Griffin, University of Exeter and Annika Jones, University of Durham, The future of privacy in a world of 3D printing
5-6pm: TEA BREAK / STRETCH YOUR LEGS
6-8pm: EVENING LECTURE AND DRINKS
Lecture Title: Heads and shoulders, knees and toes (and eyes and ears and mouth and nose…): The impact of the General Data Protection Regulation on use of biometrics.
Biometrics are touted as one of the next big things in the connected world. Specific reference to biometrics and genetic data has been included for the first time in the General Data Protection Regulation. How does this affect existing provisions? Will the impact of the Regulation be to encourage or to restrict the development of biometric technology?
- Speaker: Rosemary Jay, Senior Consultant Attorney at Hunton & Williams and author of Sweet & Maxwell’s Data Protection Law & Practice.
- Chair: Professor Lorna Woods, University of Essex
- Respondents: Professor Andrea Matwyshyn, Northeastern University and Mr James Michael, IALS