Feb

    The Class Differential in Privacy Law

    2 PM EST

    This webinar will explore how tech products impact various sectors of the population in order to advocate for measures to advance transparency, accountability, justice and fairness.

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    Poor people experience privacy differently than the wealthy and middle class, with privacy law driving part of this divide. Based on their digital profiles, poor Americans are targeted for services that trap them in cycles of debt, while data-driven technologies may exclude them from mainstream opportunities. They also are subject to disparate surveillance activities. Not surprisingly, the poor report lower levels of confidence in the ability to control their privacy. This webinar will explore how tech products impact various sectors of the population in order to advocate for measures to advance transparency, accountability, justice and fairness.

    Moderator:
    Phyllis Marcus, Hunton Andrews Kurth

    Speakers:
    Michele Gilman, University of Baltimore School of Law
    Mary Madden, Data & Society Research Institute

    FREE: Antitrust Section Members, Government, Non-Profit Employees, Students, $25 Other Non-Members.

    Explore Section of Antitrust Law benefits - Learn More or call (800) 285-2221.

    CLE
    The ABA is not seeking CLE credit for this program.

    Audio Archive
    Provided all releases are obtained, audio recordings of this program will be available to Section members on the Committee Program Audio page.

    Event Details

    Format

    Teleconference

    Date

    Feb 11, 2020

    2020-02-11T14:00:00-05:00 2020-02-11T15:00:00-05:00 The Class Differential in Privacy Law

    This webinar will explore how tech products impact various sectors of the population in order to advocate for measures to advance transparency, accountability, justice and fairness.

    Speakers

    Michele Gilman

    Univ of Baltimore School of Law

    Sponsors

    Privacy and Information Security

    Section of Antitrust Law

    Moderators

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