Saturday, March 17, 2018
The Cambridge Analytica Debacle is not a Facebook “Data Breach.” Maybe It Should Be.—A Commentary by Ido Kilovaty
Ido Kilovaty is a Research Scholar in Law, a Cyber Fellow at the Center for Global Legal Challenges, and a Resident Fellow at the Information Society Project at Yale Law School.
Monday, March 5, 2018
Floyd Abrams Clinical Lecturer in Law David Schulz '78 is quoted in a story about efforts by Exxon to use the First Amendment as a shield against fraud probes by New York and Massachusetts.
Friday, March 2, 2018
The Media Freedom and Information Access Clinic is mentioned in an article about its work suing for the release of documents related to national monuments.
Monday, February 26, 2018
On February 23, 2018, Yale's Media Freedom & Information Access Clinic (MFIA) and the ACLU filed a brief before the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Court of Review (FISCR) urging the appellate court to recognize that judicial opinions of the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Court (FISC) should be public.
Monday, February 19, 2018
The Media Freedom & Information Access Clinic is mentioned in an editorial about efforts to make public the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Court order regarding surveillance of Trump campaign adviser Carter Page.
Monday, February 5, 2018
The New York Times reports that it is being represented by the Media Freedom & Information Access Clinic in its request to have the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Court unseal documents related to the surveillance of former Trump campaign adviser Carter Page.
Thursday, January 18, 2018
Thomas Kadri, a resident fellow with the Information Society Project, is quoted in an article about state's rights as it relates to the fight for Net Neutrality.
Friday, December 15, 2017
the Program for the Study of Reproductive Justice hosted a convening for the scholars contributing to the forthcoming collection Reproductive Rights and Justice Stories.
Tuesday, November 28, 2017
On November 24, 2017, Privacy Lab, an initiative of the Information Society Project at Yale Law School, published details from its research into 25 trackers hidden inside popular Google Play apps such as Uber, Tinder, Skype, Twitter, Spotify, and Snapchat.
Wednesday, November 22, 2017
The police can search your email without telling you. That’s nuts.—A Commentary by Hannah Bloch-Wehba
Hannah Bloch-Wehba is a Clinical Lecturer in Law, an Associate Research Scholar in Law, and a Stanton First Amendment Fellow at the Information Society Project at Yale Law School.