From federal surveillance of social movements to facial recognition technology that results in inordinately high false positives for certain demographic groups to tracking the social media activities of immigrant rights advocates, recent surveillance trends have deep historical roots and troubling future implications not only for traditionally marginalized group interests but core constitutional values, democratic principles and the rule of law. This panel considers related trends, relevant laws, and needed reform.
- Mizue Aizeki, Executive Director, Immigrant Defense Project
- Margaret Hu, JD, Associate Dean for Non-JD Programs and Professor of Law and of International Affairs, Penn State Law; Faculty Fellow, Penn State Institute for Computational and Data Sciences
- Jumana Musa, Esq., Director, Fourth Amendment Center, National Association of Criminal Defense Lawyers
- Julian Sanchez, Senior Fellow, Cato Institute; Founding Editor, Just Security
- Elandre Dedrick, PhD, Program Officer, Leadership Programs, German Marshall Fund of the United States
Co-Sponsors: ABA Center for Human Rights, ABA Coalition on Racial and Ethnic Justice, ABA Commission on Hispanic Legal Rights & Responsibilities, ABA Commission on Homelessness & Poverty, ABA Commission on Immigration, ABA Commission on Sexual Orientation and Gender Identity, ABA Council for Diversity in the Educational Pipeline, ABA Government and Public Sector Lawyers Division, ABA Section of State and Local Government Law, ABA Standing Committee on Gun Violence, ABA Standing Committee on Pro Bono and Public Service
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