The Information Society Project at Yale Law School is an intellectual center addressing the implications of the Internet and new information technologies for law and society, guided by the values of democracy, development, and civil liberties. The ISP's work includes copyright, media law and policy, transparency, and privacy.
Co-sponsored by: Information Society Project, Program for the Study of Reproductive Justice; BLSA; APALSA; Outlaws; ACS
The Affordable Care Act & Antidiscrimination Law
The event will feature three speakers -- Mara Youdelman, managing attorney at the National Health Law Program (NHeLP); Emily Martin, vice president/general counsel for the National Women's Law Center (NWLC); and Jessica Roberts, Professor of Law at University of Houston Law Center. The event will take place on Monday, October 20th at 12:10pm in room 120.
Investigative Reporting in a Time of Surveillance and Big Data
Steve Coll, Dean & Henry R. Luce Professor of Journalism at Columbia University Graduate School of Journalism will give a talk as part of the Journalism After Snowden lecture series.
Dean Coll will be speaking on the topic of investigative reporting in a time of surveillance and big data. The topic is of particular note as the lecture takes place during Free Speech Week, which falls on the week of October 20th-26th this year.
This lecture series is part of a book project titled Journalism After Snowden: The Future of Free Press in the Surveillance State, which will be published by Columbia University Press in the Fall of 2015.
The Tow Center for Digital Journalism and the Information Society Project of Yale Law School have partnered to present this series of 4 lectures as part of the larger Journalism After Snowden project this Fall.
Journalism After Snowden, funded by The Tow Foundation and the John S. and James L. Knight Foundation is a yearlong series of events, research projects and writing from the Tow Center for Digital Journalism in collaboration with Columbia Journalism Review.