Clinic Director

Angela J. Campbell has taught at Georgetown Law since 1988, where she directs the Communications and Technology Law Clinic.  Prior to joining the Georgetown faculty, she practiced law at the Antitrust Division of the US Department of Justice and in a Washington, D.C. law firm.  Professor Campbell graduated from Hampshire College in 1976 and from UCLA School of Law in 1981, where she served as editor-in-chief of the Federal Communications Law Journal.  After graduation, she worked as a Graduate Fellow at Georgetown Law’s Institute for Public Representation.

Professor Campbell has co-authored numerous briefs and made several oral arguments in the US Courts of Appeals.  Most recently, in May 2017, she argued in the Third Circuit on behalf of Petitioner Prometheus Radio Project in challenging the FCC’s failure to comply with prior Court orders in reviewing its broadcast ownership rules.

Her law review articles include: Newbs Lose:  Video Games in the Supreme Court, 95 Neb. L. Rev. 965 (2017); Rethinking Children’s Advertising Policies for the Digital Age, 29 Loy. Cons. L. Rev. 1 (2016); Pacifica Reconsidered: Implications for the Current Controversy Over Broadcast Indecency, 63 Fed. Comm. L. J. 195 (2010); The Legacy of Red Lion, 60 Admin. L. Rev. 783 (2008); Restricting the Marketing of Junk Food to Children by Product Placement and Character Selling, 39 Loyola of Los Angeles L. Rev. 447 (2006); and Self-Regulation and the Media, 51 Fed. Comm. L. J. 711 (1999).

Professor Campbell serves as a faculty advisor to Georgetown’s Institute for Technology Law & Policy and Center for Privacy & Technology.  She also serves on the board of directors for the Campaign for Commercial Free Childhood.  In 2017 she received an award from the National Hispanic Media Coalition for being an Outstanding Advocate.

Benton Senior Counselor

Andrew Jay Schwartzman the Benton Senior Counselor, joined the Media Law and Policy Project in January, 2014.  From 1978 through 2012, Schwartzman headed Media Access Project (MAP). MAP was a non-profit public interest telecommunications law firm which represented the public in promoting the First Amendment rights to speak and to hear.  It sought to promote creation of a well informed electorate by insuring vigorous debate in a free marketplace of ideas.

It was the chief legal strategist in efforts to oppose major media mergers and preserve policies promoting media diversity.  MAP also led efforts to promote openness and innovation on broadband networks and to insure that broad and affordable public access is provided during the deployment of advanced telecommunications networks.  Since 2003, Schwartzman has also taught at the Johns Hopkins University School of Arts and Sciences Department of Advanced Academic Programs.

He was the Law and Regulation Contributor to Les Brown’s Encyclopedia of Television, and is the author of the telecommunications chapter in the Encyclopedia of the Consumer Movement. Schwartzman is a graduate of the University of Pennsylvania Law School.

Graduate Fellows

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.