October 14, 2021

12:00 pm - 1:00 pm, Eastern Time

Privacy and Democracy in Technology

Purcell Reading Room, Charlottesville, VA

In this panel, three recognized experts in the fields of cyberlaw and national security will discuss issues of democracy and technology in privacy.

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Danielle K. Citron is the Jefferson Scholars Foundation Schenck Distinguished Professor in Law, Caddell and Chapman Professor of Law, and director of the LawTech Center. In 2019, Citron was named a MacArthur Fellow based on her work on cyberstalking and intimate privacy. She is author of “Hate Crimes in Cyberspace” and her forthcoming book “The Fight for Privacy: Protecting Dignity, Identity, and Love in the Digital Age” will be published in 2022.

Megan Gray is principal at Gray Matters Law & Policy, where she is an advocate for entrepreneurial companies at the intersection of free speech, privacy, online content, and competition. She was formerly general counsel and vice president, public policy at DuckDuckGo and an attorney at the Federal Trade Commission’s Bureau of Consumer Protection Division of Enforcement. 

Rachel Levinson-Waldman is deputy director of the Brennan Center for Justice’s Liberty & National Security Program, which seeks to advance effective national security policies that respect constitutional values and the rule of law. She previously served as counsel to the American Association of University Professors as a trial attorney in the Civil Rights Division of the U.S. Department of Justice.