The rapid development of technological innovation continually raises challenging questions for our legal system and policymakers as they seek to regulate actors and actions at the international level.Increasingly, the United States and our allies are at odds, imposing different legal standards across the Internet. What laws and treaties can effectuate law enforcement goals while maintaining various nations' civil liberties regimes in an age of transnational crime and terrorism? What standards should be met for U.S. law enforcement to access information stored in extraterritorial data centers? How can divergent free speech principles in Europe and the U..S. be successfully navigated with regard to hate speech on the Internet? Can European protection of the "right to privacy" and the "right to be forgotten" comport with American standards of free speech?
- Jeffrey Rosen, President and CEO, National Constitution Center
- Anupam Chander, Director, California International Law Center; Professor of Law, University of California, Davis
- Mieke Eoyang, Director, National Security Program, Third Way
- Orin Kerr, Fred C. Stevenson ,Research Professor of Law, The George Washington University Law School
- Greg Nojeim, Director, Freedom, Security and Technology Project, Center for Democracy and Technology
- Kate Westmoreland, Non-Residential Fellow, Stanford Center for Internet and Society