The future is coming fast, and we need to work together to decide how to meet the challenges of rampant technological progress. Dragnet surveillance, artificial intelligence, autonomous vehicles, biohacking, and 3D printing. Can law keep up?
A rapidly growing number of competition agencies are concerned that new technology firms have gained far-reaching control over citizens’ digital lives in the areas of e-commerce, online search, and societal networking.
Richard Miller's book, On the End of Privacy: Dissolving Boundaries in a Screen-Centric World (UPitt, March 2019), focuses on the events leading up to the suicide of Tyler Clementi and the trial that followed, where Clementi’s roommate was charged with a series of hate crimes for having used his webcam to spy on Clementi kissing another man. With access to the text messages, tweets, and chatroom posts of those directly involved in this tragedy, Miller asks: why did no one intervene to stop the spying?