Pinchas Huberman is a J.S.D. candidate at Yale Law School, writing his dissertation in free speech theory. He is also a Resident Fellow with the Information Society Project and a Doctoral Fellow with the Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council of Canada. Pinchas’ research interests include free speech, privacy, tort, analytic and normative jurisprudence, constitutional theory, private law theory, and the intersections of law and technology. With particular interest in conceptual and normative methods of legal analysis, he seeks scholarship that is attentive to emerging legal problems due to technological and social change, which provoke the need for creative re-interpretations of legal structures. His previous work, exploring theories of tort liability for harms caused by emergent technologies, has appeared in the Canadian Journal of Law & Jurisprudence and Osgoode Hall Law Journal. Pinchas holds a J.D. and LL.M. from the University of Toronto, Faculty of Law.