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Justices Split Van Buren v. US, Leave Gaps in Cyber Law
It is time for the relationship between tech user agreements and cyber law to be clarified
Jonathan Hofer | August 25, 2021
Articles
Regulation, Moderation, and Social Media Decentralization
Facebook and Parler do not represent the only two options for public dicourse beyond 2021
Gavin Hanson | May 11, 2021
Articles
How Stalin Canceled ‘Hamlet’ in the Soviet Union
Mass fear can result in censorship that is just as stifling and oppressive as government bans, history shows
Jon Miltimore | April 20, 2021
Articles
Police Reform Should Include CalGang Database Overhaul
The CalGang database is a key part of the state’s broad interpretation of culpability for gang activity
Jonathan Hofer & Dominick Van Cleve | September 1, 2020
Articles
Washington Passes Deficient Facial Recognition Bill
Governor Jay Inslee signs off on controversial surveillance tool amidst the COVID-19 Pandemic
Jonathan Hofer | May 8, 2020
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Infection Surveillance in the Name of Public Health
Singapore-Style Disease Surveillance Poses Fourth Amendment Question For Americans
Jonathan Hofer | April 21, 2020
Articles
From the Russia Investigation to FBI Mass Surveillance, Government Snooping Is Out of Control
The best way to curb government malfeasance is by limiting the scope of warrants and surveillance in the first place.
Ross Marchand | January 3, 2020
Articles
An International Agency Could Erode American Liberties on U.S. Taxpayers’ Dime
Attorney-client privilege is a cornerstone of Western law and is worth preserving.
Ross Marchand | December 6, 2019
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A Smartphone Privacy Starter-Kit
Practical tips for protecting the personal information on your phone.
Admin | November 28, 2019