The author of the widely-reviewed book, The Electronic Silk Road (Yale University Press), Professor Chander is an expert on the global regulation of new technologies. A graduate of Harvard College and Yale Law School, he clerked for Chief Judge Jon O. Newman of the Second Circuit Court of Appeals and Judge William A. Norris of the Ninth Circuit Court of Appeals. He practiced law in New York and Hong Kong with Cleary, Gottlieb, Steen & Hamilton. He has been a visiting law professor at Yale, the University of Chicago, Stanford, Cornell, and Tsinghua. He previously served as the Director of the California International Law Center and Martin Luther King, Jr. Professor of Law at UC Davis. A member of the American Law Institute, he has also served on the Executive Council of the American Society of International Law, where he co-founded the International Law and Technology Interest Group. He serves as a judge of the Stanford Junior International Faculty Forum. A recipient of Google Research Awards and an Andrew Mellon grant on the topic of surveillance, he has served on ICTSD/World Economic Forum expert groups on the digital economy. He serves as an Adjunct Senior Research Scholar at Columbia University’s School of International and Public Policy, a faculty advisor to Georgetown’s Institute for Technology Law and Policy, and as a faculty affiliate of Yale’s Information Society Project.
Contributions to Law Reviews and Other Scholarly Journals
University of Notre Dame Technology Ethics Center announced a roundtable discussion of Professor Julie Cohen's book Between Truth and Power: The Legal Construction of Information Capitalism, to be held January 31, 2020. Also participating as a panelist is Professor Anupam Chander.
"Lawmaker lawsuit against Twitter moves ahead", coverage in ABC3340, November 5, 2019, interviewing Professor Anupam Chander.
"Lawmaker lawsuit against Twitter moves ahead," coverage by WJLA 7 (Arlington, Va.), November 5, 2019, quoting Professor Anupam Chander.
"Industry sources: U.S. and EU, in practice, are not so far apart on privacy," coverage by Inside Cyber Security, May 15, 2019, quoting Professor Anupam Chander.