Clinic Faculty & Staff
Professor Laura Moy directs the Communications and Technology Law Clinic at Georgetown Law’s Institute for Public Representation. She is also the Executive Director of Georgetown Law’s Center on Privacy & Technology. She has written, spoken, and advocated before federal agencies and Congress on a broad range of technology policy issues, including law enforcement surveillance, consumer privacy, security research, device portability, copyright, and net neutrality. Her current work focuses on policy issues at the intersection of privacy and criminal justice.
Before joining the Center, Professor Moy was Acting Director of the Communications & Technology Clinic at Georgetown Law’s Institute for Public Representation. Prior to that, she was senior policy counsel at New America’s Open Technology Institute. Professor Moy completed her JD at NYU School of Law and her LLM at Georgetown as part of the law school’s clinical teaching fellowship program.
Lindsey Barrett is a staff attorney and teaching fellow at the Institute for Public Representation Communications & Technology Clinic. Before joining IPR, she was the Georgetown Policy Fellow at Future of Privacy Forum, where she worked closely with the Student Data Privacy Project.
In law school, Lindsey served as a Research Assistant for the Center on Privacy and Technology, and worked for Facebook’s Privacy & Public Policy group, the Senior Advisor for Privacy at the Office of Management and Budget, the Department of Justice, FPF and and the Electronic Privacy Information Center.
Her work has been published in the NYU Review of Law & Social Change, the Georgetown Law Journal, and the Georgetown Law Technology Review, of which she was the Managing Editor and co-founder. She received her B.A. from Duke with honors, and her law degree from Georgetown.
Jim Graves received his J.D.summa cum laude from William Mitchell College of Law, where he was Editor-in-Chief of the Law Review. After law school, he clerked for the Minnesota Supreme Court. He then attended graduate school at Carnegie Mellon University, where he is finishing his PhD in Engineering and Public Policy.
Most recently, Jim was the Law & Technology Fellow at the Electronic Privacy Information Center, where he focused on consumer protection and emerging technology issues. Before attending law school, Jim worked as a data security and networking professional for over 15 years. Jim holds a BS in Mathematics/Computer Science and an MS in Information Networking, both from Carnegie Mellon University. He has written and co-authored numerous articles on data security, privacy economics, and law.