High Res Photo of Jennifer Granick
Photo credit: Michael Sugrue
Last Friday, a New York federal judge joined in the contentious current debate over whether tech companies should be forced to provide law enforcement the ability to decipher encrypted data stored on smartphones and in the cloud.
In two years, section 702 of the FISA Amendments Act will expire. It is essential the public to have confidence that any reforms to section 702 will actually address problems with PRISM and Upstream surveillance. To get that confidence, we have to know a lot more about how the intelligence community is using section 702. That understanding requires more investigation.
Today we sent a letter to lawmakers expressing security experts' opposition to the Cybersecurity Information Sharing Act (CISA) as well as two other pending bills that purport to be about security information sharing, the Protecting Cyber Networks Act (PCNA), and the National Cybersecurity Protection Advancement Act of 2015. These experts agree that the information sharing bills unnecessarily waive privacy rights because they focus on sharing information beyond that needed for cybersecurity.
Reply brief in support of January 2019 objections to magistrate judge's report and recommendation.
“He is trying to do the right thing,” Ms. Granick said."
The American Bar Association White Collar Crime Committee Presents:
Only LLM and SPILS students are invited.
Lunch will be provided.
Come meet CIS and hear about our exciting work and ways to get involved.
You will meet:
Jennifer Granick - Director - Civil Liberties
Aleecia McDonald - Director - Privacy