Section 3 first year students Natalie Tverdynin (L'21), Jeremy Penn (L’21) and Akshay Nelakurti (L’21) had some unexpected free time on the morning of March 21. So the three friends went to hear oral arguments of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia Circuit — with Chief Judge Merrick B. Garland (H’18), Judge Sri Srinivasan and Judge A. Raymond Randolph.
Scott K. Ginsburg (L’78) has committed $10.5 million to Georgetown University Law Center, the largest one-time commitment in the history of Georgetown Law.
During the fall semester at Georgetown Law, Allegra Kauffman (L’19) spent a lot of time downloading apps and playing games she found on Google Play, the app store for the Android operating system.
Matt Blaze, an expert in computer and network security and one of the world’s leading cryptographers, has joined the university as a computer science and law professor.
Georgetown Law, Department of Justice Co-Host “Cybercrime 2020: Revisiting the Future of Online Crime and Investigations”November 30, 2018 Technology, Communication, and Intellectual Property Criminal Law
When Deputy Attorney General Rod J. Rosenstein first became a prosecutor nearly 30 years ago, a criminal investigation of a business might have entailed executing a search warrant, going into a building, and carting out boxes of documents to review as potential evidence. Today, such records are stored in digital formats, possibly in foreign countries, generated by employees (and potential perpetrators) who might not even be on site.
Georgetown Law Institute for Technology Law & Policy Looks at Child Online Privacy Law 20 Years LaterNovember 5, 2018 Technology, Communication, and Intellectual Property Juveniles
At 20 years old, a landmark child online privacy law is well past the age of the kids it was designed to protect.
“Celebrating Commons Scholarship” was the theme of a conference at Georgetown Law October 5-6, where scholars explored economics, inequality, stewardship, housing, development, the environment and more in the context of commons theory.
2018 “Color of Surveillance” Conference Examines Government Monitoring of American Religious MinoritiesJuly 24, 2018 Civil Rights & Antidiscrimination Technology, Communication, and Intellectual Property
On June 26, the Supreme Court upheld Presidential Proclamation 9645, restricting the entry into the United States of persons from eight foreign states.
Georgetown Law Professor Laura Donohue Testifies Before Congress on Warrantless Smartphone Searches at the BorderJuly 17, 2018 Technology, Communication, and Intellectual Property Criminal Law
“This is an area in urgent need of congressional action,” says Georgetown Law Professor Laura Donohue, who recently testified before Congress on the topic of warrantless searches of electronic devices at U.S. borders.
Ten days after the Supreme Court decided Carpenter v. United States — holding that the government’s acquisition of a criminal defendant’s historical cell phone records was a Fourth Amendment search — a group of experts gathered at Georgetown Law…
One day before the Federal Communications Commission voted to loosen rules on local broadcast ownership — in the midst of the proposed Sinclair-Tribune merger that would create a broadcasting behemoth — Georgetown Law’s Institute for Technology…