She is an expert in data protection, intellectual property, internet governance, data law and policy, automation and artificial intelligence. Julia is known for her work on data protection law and in particular citizens` rectification and reporting rights, as well as for her detailed investigations into Google subsidiaries DeepMind and Sidewalk Labs and their interference with health, cities, and governance. Prior to joining UWA, Julia held positions at New York University, Cornell Tech, Cambridge University, The Guardian and the World Intellectual Property Organization. In the context of the technological disruption of the law, and in particular the perspective of governance by machines, this book reconsiders the requirement to respect the law simply because it is the law. CONSIDERING that effective governance of the University of West Alabama depends on the willingness of the Board of Trustees to devote its time and energy to the benefit of the institution and the people of the State; and CONSIDERING that, in accordance with the accreditation requirements and the new principles of institutional governance, the Governing Body now wishes to adopt as a policy the elements described in this resolution and to renew its commitment to the principles set out therein; and his research focuses on legal frameworks supporting the objectives of the blue economy, including issues at the intersection of science, technology and law. His research projects include the use of satellite data to improve monitoring and enforcement of environmental law. She teaches postgraduate subjects in international environmental law, ocean governance, and space and satellite law. Erika is a member of the Interim Advisory Board of UWA`s International Space Center. He is Australia`s national focal point for the Indian Ocean Rim Association (IORA) academic group and has also been appointed to the Western Australian Heritage Council and the Australian Institute of Marine Science (AIMS) Council.
Erika is a former barrister and elected member and director of the Australian Academy of Law. Students will be able to (1) explain to legal and non-legal audiences the main areas of law that interact with and relate to technology, both nationally and internationally; (2) Description of the technology policy landscape in key jurisdictions at local, national and international levels; (3) assessment of affordances, dependencies and deficiencies of digital technologies; (4) critical analysis and comparison of the legal and governance landscape related to digital technologies in different local, national and global contexts; (5) assess different legal and non-legal responses to technological change; (6) develop in-depth analyses of current legal and governance debates related to digital technologies; and (7) develop a compelling case for law and governance reform at both the national and international levels. Alex B. Makulilo (Dr.jur) is a postdoctoral researcher at the Institute of Information, Health and Medical Law (IGMR) of the Faculty of Law of the University of Bremen. Prior to that, Makulilo worked as a Senior Lecturer in Information and Communication Law at the Open University of Tanzania, the academic rank he still holds today. He is a Advocate of the Supreme Court of Tanzania. Makulilo is also a member of the advisory board of the International Privacy Law Library (www.worldlii.org/int/special/privacy) of the World Institute for Legal Information. He has extensive and diverse experience in the academic and legal sectors, with a strong focus on researching, teaching and practicing information and communication technology law in relation to privacy, data protection, intellectual property, cybersecurity, e-commerce and Internet governance in Africa. Makulilo has published numerous articles and book reviews on these topics in international peer-reviewed journals and has lectured at national and international conferences. His first book Privacy and Data Protection in Africa (2014) is a pioneering book for data protection in Africa. Makulilo holds a Bachelor of Laws from the University of Dar es Salaam in Tanzania, a Master`s degree in Information and Communication Technology Law from the University of Oslo in Norway and a Doctor of Laws (suma laude) from the University of Bremen in Germany. Julia is known for her work on data protection law and in particular citizens` rectification and reporting rights, as well as for her detailed investigations into Google subsidiaries DeepMind and Sidewalk Labs and their interference with health, cities, and governance.
Current projects look at Facebook (Meta) and Uber through the prism of corporate debt. The webmaster integrates new content into the content management tool (CMS) and takes care of controlling existing content updates via uwa.edu. This position is located in the Office of Strategic Communications to coordinate website efforts while meeting deadlines. This unit will examine global developments in technology law and governance, with a particular focus on digital technologies. This leads to encounters with privacy, intellectual property, internet governance, competition, consumer protection as well as data law and policy, automation and artificial intelligence. The question of when the law does this is particularly interesting and, perhaps more interesting given the political economy of technology, when the law does not intervene. National and international legal developments, including supranational instruments and coordinated regulatory measures, shall be taken into account. Armed with tools from law and beyond, students critically engage with the political, social, and legal challenges of technological change, with an emphasis on going beyond defining the problem and exploring and identifying solutions.
What should “the law” look like to justify our respect? In answer to this question, the book takes the form of a dialectic between, on the one hand, the promise of the law`s prospectus and, on the other hand, the dissatisfaction caused by the implementation of the law in practice; This is followed by a synthesis. Four images of law are considered: two are traditional images – law as order and law as just order; And two are triggered by the technological disruption of law – law as governance by machines and law as self-management by humans. These images are tested in five service areas: contract law, criminal law, bio law, information law and constitutional law. The summary, which reveals the complexity of the requirement of compliance, highlights three particular points. First, the only clearly respected leaflet of laws is one that commits to protecting the global commons (the prerequisites for people to form their own communities with their own forms of government); secondly, any form of human governance will lead to reservations and resistance to the demand for respect; And third, governance by machines is not so much a superior form of governance as a radically different form in which questions of respect are superfluous. This book is aimed at researchers and students interested in the broad emerging field of law, regulation, and technology, as well as legal theorists, practitioners, and others interested in the impact of new technologies on law. Julia Powles is Director of UWA`s Minderoo Tech & Policy Lab and Associate Professor of Law and Technology at the University of Western Australia. Scientifically trained and experienced in national and international policy-making, Julia`s research focuses on civic and rights-based responses to emerging technologies. She is an expert in data protection, intellectual property, internet governance, data law and policy, automation and artificial intelligence. VitalSource is an academic technology provider that allows Routledge.com customers to access its free bookshelf e-book reader. Most of our eBooks are sold as ePubs and can be read in the Bookshelf app. The app gives readers the freedom to access their documents anytime, anywhere, by adjusting settings like text size, font, page color, and more.
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