Commentary

Through its scholarly research efforts, CLCT has facilitated the creation of many written works, exploring the various legal issues associated with the development and use of emerging technologies. Read from CLCT’s sample of selected works below, listed alphabetically by year.

2019

What if Artificial Intelligence & Machine Learning Mean that Skynet is Your Hospital’s Next Electronic Health Record

by Sam Blanton & Mike Raposa

Republished courtesy of CLCT Court Affiliates Website


Examining the CFAA in the Context of Adversarial Machine Learning

by Natalie Chyi

Second Place: 2018/2019 International AI Writing Competition (J.D./LL.M. Division)


AI & the Board: Practical & Legal Considerations for Augmenting Board Decision-Making

by Jordan Cohen

First Place: 2018/2019 International AI Writing Competition (J.D./LL.M. Division)


What Are You tAxIng About? Balancing Out the Tax System to Avoid Consequences of Automation in the Welfare System

by Vasiliki Koukoulioti

First Place: 2018/2019 International AI Writing Competition (Ph.D. Division)


Cars of the Future: Why the Law Needs to Catch Up

by David Lim

Republished courtesy of CLCT Court Affiliates Website



What is AI & Why is it So Hard to Regulate?

by Scott Meyer

Republished courtesy of CLCT Court Affiliates Website


Future-Proofing Robotics: Limiting Manufacturer Liability from Autonomous Processes

by Ryan Whittington

Special Mention: 2018/2019 International AI Writing Competition


2018

Artificial Intelligence & The Implicit Meaning of Language

by Alex Ashrafi

Republished courtesy of CLCT Court Affiliates Website


AI-“Agents”: To Be or Not to Be in the Legal Domain

by Federica Casano & Francesco Cavinato

Third Place: 2017/2018 International AI Writing Competition


Lights, Camera, AI: Artificial Intelligence & Copyright Ownership in the Entertainment Industry of Tomorrow

by Jordan Cohen

First Place: 2017/2018 International AI Writing Competition



Perfect Enforcement & Filtering Technology

by Brian Mund

Second Place: 2017/2018 International AI Writing Competition


Enabling Big Data Despite GDPR Substantive Uncertainty: Compliance Programs and Article 25

by Filippo Raso

Special Mention: 2017/2018 International AI Writing Competition


Platforms and States, Governance and Sovereignty

by Zi Xiang Tan

Special Mention: 2017/2018 International AI Writing Competition


Navigating an Uncertain Future: Data Transfer Agreements in the Age of the GDPR, Privacy Shield Challenges, Brexit & International Trade Tensions

by Taylor Treece

An earlier iteration of this paper was awarded Third Prize at the 2018 Berkeley Technology Law Journal Writing Competition


Milestone in AI: Charter on Ethics Regarding Use of AI by Judicial Systems Released by Council of Europe

by Taylor Treece & Kelsey Ruzkowski

Republished courtesy of CLCT Court Affiliates Website

This content has been updated on May 15, 2019 at 11:50 am.