University of Florida Levin College of Law (United States)
|J. Tech. L. & Pol'y|
|J. Technol. Law Policy|
|ISSN|| 1087-6995 |
The Journal of Technology Law & Policy is a law review devoted to discussion and analysis of the legal implications of technology. Topics include, but are not limited to patents, copyrights, trademarks, trade secrets, antitrust, information privacy, and computer law. The journal was established in 1995 and is published twice yearly by the University of Florida Levin College of Law.
A law review is a scholarly journal focusing on legal issues. Law reviews are a type of legal periodical. In the US, law reviews are normally published by an organization of students at a law school or through a bar association. Outside North America, law reviews are usually edited by senior academics/faculty.
Information privacy is the relationship between the collection and dissemination of data, technology, the public expectation of privacy, legal and political issues surrounding them. It is also known as data privacy or data protection,
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Moore's law is the observation that the number of transistors in a dense integrated circuit doubles about every two years. The observation is named after Gordon Moore, the co-founder of Fairchild Semiconductor and CEO of Intel, whose 1965 paper described a doubling every year in the number of components per integrated circuit and projected this rate of growth would continue for at least another decade. In 1975, looking forward to the next decade, he revised the forecast to doubling every two years. The period is often quoted as 18 months because of a prediction by Intel executive David House.
The MIT Press is a university press affiliated with the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) in Cambridge, Massachusetts.
The Open University of Catalonia is an Internet-centered open university based in Barcelona, Spain.
Tim Wu is an American lawyer, professor at Columbia Law School, and contributing opinion writer for The New York Times. He is best known for coining the phrase network neutrality in his 2003 paper Network Neutrality, Broadband Discrimination, and popularizing the concept thereafter. Wu has also made significant contributions to antitrust policy and wireless communications policy, most notably with his "Carterfone" proposal.
The Harvard Journal of Law & Technology is a biannual open access law journal, established at Harvard Law School in 1988. It covers all aspects of technology law, including intellectual property, biotechnology, privacy law, computer law, cybercrime, antitrust, space law, telecommunications, the Internet, and e-commerce. According to the Washington and Lee Law Journal Ranking, it is the most cited technology law journal and the 17th highest ranked law journal rated by impact. Its online component, the JOLT Digest, presents short synopses of recent developments in all areas of law and technology.
The Oyez Project at the Illinois Institute of Technology's Chicago-Kent College of Law is an unofficial online multimedia archive of the Supreme Court of the United States, especially audio of oral arguments. The website "aims to be a complete and authoritative source for all audio recorded in the Court since [...] October 1955." The website also includes biographical information of both incumbent and historical justices of the Court and advocates who have argued before the court. The website was founded by Jerry Goldman, a research professor of law at the Chicago-Kent College of Law at Illinois Institute of Technology.
The Berkeley Technology Law Journal (BTLJ) is a law journal published at the University of California, Berkeley School of Law. It started publication in Spring 1986 as the High Technology Law Journal and changed its name to BTLJ in 1996. The journal covers emerging issues of law in the areas of intellectual property, cyber law, information law, and biotechnology, as well as antitrust and telecommunications law. The journal appears quarterly and its membership typically includes over 100 students. The Journal was ranked 45 among 1605 law journals in the Washington and Lee University School of Law's journal ranking list.
The Rutgers Computer and Technology Law Journal, founded in 1969 at Rutgers School of Law–Newark, is the world's oldest and longest running academic journal dealing with the interaction of law and technology. It is a student-run, law review–style publication, and two issues are published each year. The journal's staff is selected through a writing competition held at the end of each academic year.
Free content, libre content, or free information, is any kind of functional work, work of art, or other creative content that meets the definition of a free cultural work.
Construction Law is a monthly English-language journal providing news and articles on the construction industry. The journal is written for the non-legal professional involved in contractual and other legal matters in the industry. The journal is owned by LexisNexis which is part of Reed Elsevier.
The Marshall–Wythe School of Law at the College of William & Mary, commonly referred to as William & Mary Law School, is the oldest law school in the United States. Located in Williamsburg, Virginia, it is a part of William & Mary, the second oldest college and first university in the United States. The Law School has an enrollment of 636 full-time students seeking a juris doctor (J.D.) or an LL.M. in the American Legal System, a two or three semester program for lawyers trained outside the United States.
The Pittsburgh Journal of Technology Law & Policy is a biannual law review covering legal topics involving intellectual property and technology. The journal is published by an independent student group at the University of Pittsburgh School of Law, with recent issues available open access online. The journal is published by the Hillman Library as part of the D-Scribe Digital Publishing Program in conjunction with the University of Pittsburgh Press.
The Tulane Journal of Technology and Intellectual Property (JTIP) is a student-edited journal of the Tulane University Law School. JTIP examines legal issues relating to technology, including topics such as antitrust, computer law, contracts, constitutional law, copyrights, information privacy, patents, torts, trade secrets, trademarks, and all other policy implications of law and technology in society.
The Northwestern Journal of Technology and Intellectual Property is a law review published by an independent student organization at Northwestern University School of Law.
The Intellectual Property & Technology Forum & Journal,, at Boston College Law School is an academic journal dedicated to technology law and intellectual property.
Philip Jacob Weiser is an American lawyer who serves as the 39th Colorado Attorney General, since 2019. He is the Hatfield Professor of Law and Telecommunications, Executive Director and Founder of the Silicon Flatirons Center for Law, Technology, and Entrepreneurship, and Dean Emeritus at the University of Colorado Law School. He previously served in the Obama and Clinton Administrations in the White House and Justice Department. A member of the Democratic Party, he was elected Attorney General for the State of Colorado in the 2018 election, defeating Republican George Brauchler on November 6, 2018.