A student-run resource for reliable reports on the latest law and technology news

Archive for January, 2012

Written by Susanna Lichter Edited by Laura Fishwick Editorial Policy “CyberPatrol, ” “SniperSpy,” and “IamBigbrother” are the names of keyloggers that might be installed on your office computer. These easy to use and inexpensive hardware or software devices record keystrokes and allow a monitor to access email, and other password-protected accounts of an unsuspecting typist. Employers are using keyloggers more often in the workplace to oversee employees without their knowledge. Managers argue that computer surveillance is important to ensure productivity, ... Read More...
Posted On Jan - 30 - 2012 Comments Off READ FULL POST
The Harvard Journal of Law & Technology recently released its Fall 2011 issue, now available online.  Jane Yakowitz, author of “Tragedy of the Data Commons” has written an abstract of her article for the Digest, presented below. – The Digest Staff JOLT Print Preview: Tragedy of the Data Commons Jane Yakowitz The data that fuels most of the quantitative health and policy research in this country is publicly available data that has undergone some sort of anonymization process. This is the ... Read More...
Posted On Jan - 30 - 2012 Comments Off READ FULL POST
The Harvard Journal of Law & Technology recently released its Fall 2011 issue, now available online.  Sonia K. McNeil, author of “Privacy and the Modern Grid” has written an abstract of her article for the Digest, presented below. – The Digest Staff JOLT Print Preview: Privacy and the Modern Grid Sonia K. McNeil The American electrical grid is in bad shape. Because of chronic underinvestment in research and development, a digital nation now relies on an infrastructure created before the invention ... Read More...
Posted On Jan - 26 - 2012 Comments Off READ FULL POST
Written by Laura Fishwick Edited by Adam Lewin Editorial Policy Introduction The most recent U.S. Supreme Court case to address the legality of school-imposed punishment for student expression was more than forty years ago in Tinker v. Des Moines Indep. Cmty. Sch. Dist., 393 U.S. 503 (1969). In that seminal case, the Supreme Court found that a state’s interest in maintaining its educational system can justify limitations on students’ First Amendment rights to the extent necessary to maintain an effective ... Read More...
Posted On Jan - 12 - 2012 2 Comments READ FULL POST
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