Events

November 2018

Public Interest Careers in Law, Policy, and Technology (Past Event)

November 1, 2018
Stanford Law School

Interested in working in public interest technology law and policy? Want to find out what you can do now to build a career in this growing area? Join the Stanford Center for Internet and Society and the Levin Center to discuss the broad range of available options and how to identify and evaluate prospective employers, plus how to make the most of your time at SLS to position yourself for the future.

Stanford Internet and Society Lab: Genetic Testing, Privacy, and Your DNA - Insights From a Study of 23andMe Users

November 13, 2018
Stanford Law School

RSVP is required for this free event. 

In this talk, Director of Consumer Privacy Jen King will review her findings from her interview study of 23andMe users, focusing on motivations for testing, benefits, and perceptions of risk. She will also talk about privacy issues with direct to consumer genetic testing more generally, the state of current legal protections, and concerns about future risks.

Stanford Internet and Society Lab - Secret Dockets, Secret Searches

November 27, 2018
Stanford Law School

RSVP is required this free event. 

What is the most secret docket in America? (Hint: it's not the FISA Court.) Have your cell phone records and email accounts been searched by law enforcement, and how would you know if they did? Come discuss the troubling answers to these questions with retired federal judge Stephen Wm. Smith, now CIS Director, Fourth Amendment & Open Courts.

2018 NACDL Conference: Combatting the Surveillance State

November 29, 2018
University of California - Berkeley

Advanced technologies are revolutionizing how the government investigates, charges and prosecutes criminal cases—and defense attorneys must keep pace. Even small police departments can purchase powerful surveillance technologies, and internet companies collect vast troves of data on virtually everyone. This two-day CLE conference will discuss the government's use of technologically advanced investigative techniques in criminal cases, and the issues raised by those techniques under the Fourth Amendment and other federal law.