The Center for Internet and Society at Stanford Law School is a leader in the study of the law and policy around the Internet and other emerging technologies.
A few years ago, Nellie Kroes warned that because of ill-adapted laws to technological development, “every day citizens […] across the EU break the law just to do something commonplace”. According to Kroes, the Single Market “cried out” for copyright reform. Finally, the EU responded to that reform call but, unfortunately, with the wrong answer. Read more about Reforming the C-DSM Reform: a User-Based Copyright Theory for Commonplace Creativity
Technology has an outsized impact on the modern world; it is how we have tamed our frontiers. But that role is largely ignored when it comes to the Arctic frontier. Emerging technologies, especially AI, can enable desperately needed services and infrastructure—but they can also challenge ethics, law, and policy, as they usually do. For instance, autonomous icebreaker ships pose a dual-use dilemma since they can be used for both humanitarian and military purposes. Read more about Arctic 2.0: How Artificial Intelligence Can Help Develop a Frontier