The Elon Law Review's March 4 symposium enabled law scholars and international business and nonprofit leaders to probe the implications of corporate and government use of consumer and citizen data on privacy laws, as well as how the Fourth Amendment functions in the twenty first century and how it should function in the future.
Diane Pappayliou L’16, editor in chief of the Elon Law Review, described this year’s symposium’s topic.
“This year’s symposium on technology and the Fourth Amendment related to current issues, like the Apple-FBI case, which served as excellent vehicles for discussion in the panels and keynote speeches,” Pappayliou said. “The symposium speakers were international experts on cybersecurity. It was exciting to listen to the exchanges stemming from questions asked by the audience of law students and practicing attorneys.”
The forum featured presentations by the following scholars and legal professionals:
- Christopher Slobogin, Milton R. Underwood Chair in Law; Professor of Psychiatry; and Director, Criminal Justice Program, Vanderbilt University School of Law
- David Gray, Professor of Law, University of Maryland School of Law
- Michael Rich, Jennings Professor of Law, Elon University School of Law
- Russell Weaver, Professor of Law and Distinguished Scholar, University of Louisville School of Law
- David Schanzer, Associate Professor of the Practice, Sanford School of Public Policy, Duke University
- Steve Friedland, Professor of Law and Senior Scholar, Elon University School of Law
- David Hoffman, Director of Security Policy and Global Privacy Officer, Intel Corporation
- David Partlett, Asa Griggs Candler Professor of Law, Emory University School of Law
- Kevin Minsky, Senior Advisor on Technology and Cybersecurity, Booz Allen Hamilton
- Carolina Rossini, Vice President for International Policy, Public Knowledge
- David Levine, Associate Professor of Law, Elon University School of Law
- Bryan Starrett, Attorney, Brooks, Pierce, McLendon, Humphrey & Leonard, LLP
- Burcu Kilic, Legal Counsel, Public Citizen Global Access to Medicine Program, Public Citizen
The symposium was offered free of charge and lawyers were eligible for CLE credit for attending. Detailed program information is available in the symposium event notice here. Planning for the symposium was spearheaded by Elon Law Review symposium editor Courtney Pine L’16.
Information about the Elon Law Review, including access to prior issues, is available here.