Workshop: Calibrating Data Surveillance
Panelists will then discuss which uses of these surveillance techniques are most or least appropriate, and why. With the help of a moderator and audience Q&A, we will attempt to identify areas where panelists substantially agree on uses that are either appropriate or inappropriate, and also to stake out the bounds and conditions where reasonable minds are likely to disagree.
Panel 1:10:00 a.m. – 11:30 a.m.
Law enforcement acquisition of data held or hosted by intermediaries (e.g., social media companies, cloud storage providers, etc.), including in cases where such data is encrypted.
- Michael R. Dreeben, O’Melveny and Myers LLP. Formerly Deputy Solicitor General, Department of Justice,
- Catherine Crump, Director, Samuelson Law, Technology & Public Policy Clinic, UC Berkeley School of Law,
- Chris Slobogin, Milton R. Underwood Chair in Law, Vanderbilt Law School
- Moderator: Mark Verstraete, Resident Fellow, UCLA ITLP
Panel 2: 11:45 a.m. – 1:15 p.m.
Intermediaries’ proactive searches of data that they hold or host, and subsequent disclosures to authorities:
- Andrew Puddephatt OBE, Chair, Internet Watch Foundation
- Jonathan Mayer, Assistant Professor of Computer Science and Public Affairs, Princeton University
- Alan Rozenshtein, Associate Professor, University of Minnesota Law School
- Moderator: Jane Bambauer, Professor of Law, University of Arizona; Visiting Affiliated Faculty, UCLA ITLP
Panel 3: 1:30 p.m. – 3:00 p.m.
Hacking for hire, and government engagement with, and toleration of, private sector firms who work to break security for targeted users:
- Ron Deibert, Founder and Director, Citizen Lab, Munk School of Global Affairs & Public Policy, University of Toronto
- Asaf Lubin, Associate Professor, Indiana University Maurer School of Law
- Perri Adams, Computer Security Researcher
- Moderator: Michael Karanicolas, Executive Director, UCLA ITLP