Angela J. Campbell, Professor of Law and Co-Director of the Institute for Public Representation, directs the Institutes Communications and Technology Law Clinic.This clinic represents non-profit organizations before the Federal Communications Commission (FCC), Federal Trade Commission (FTC) and Federal Courts to establish and enforce media policies in the public interest. Under Professor Campbell’s supervision, law students and graduate fellows have advocated for, among other things, protecting children’s online privacy, diversifying media ownership, increasing access to media for persons with disabilities, and making broadcast stations more accountable to the public.Professor Campbell argued and won an appeal in the Third Circuit that reversed an FCC decision that would have allowed tremendous concentration within the broadcast industry.Professor Campbell also serves on the Board of the Campaign for a Commercial Free Childhood, on the Steering Committee of the Food Marking Work Group, and as a Faculty Advisor to Georgetown Law’s Center on Privacy and Technology.Prior to joining the Georgetown Faculty in 1988, Campbell was an attorney with the Antitrust Division of the U.S. Department of Justice and in private practice.While at UCLA School of Law, she served as editor-in-chief of the Federal Communications Law Journal.

Scholarship

Contributions to Law Reviews and Other Scholarly Journals

Angela Campbell, Newbs Lose, Experts Win: Video Games in the Supreme Court, 95 Neb. L. Rev. 965-1023 (2017). [WWW] [Gtown Law] [HEIN] [W] [L] [SSRN]
Angela Campbell, Rethinking Children's Advertising Policies for the Digital Age, 29 Loy. Consumer L. Rev. 1-54 (2016). [HEIN] [W] [L]
Angela Campbell, Pacifica Reconsidered: Implications for the Current Controversy Over Broadcast Indecency, 63 Fed. Comm. L.J. 195-260 (2010). [HEIN] [W] [L]

U.S. Supreme Court Briefs

Amicus Curiae Brief of Center for Digital Democracy in Support of Respondent, Spokeo, Inc. v. Robins, No. 13-1339 (U.S. Sept. 8, 2015).
Brief of Amici Curiae American Academy of Pediatrics, American Academy of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry, Benton Foundation, Children Now, and United Church of Christ Office of Communication, Inc. in Support of Affirmance, F.C.C. v. Fox Television Stations, Inc., No. 10-1293 (U.S. Nov. 9, 2011).