Harvard Law Review: Volume 131, Number 6 - April 2018
This is the annual Developments in the Law issue: an extensive contribution, "More Data, More Problems," with focus on the role of tech companies in government surveillance; standing, surveillance, and tech companies; Video Privacy Protection Act as a model intellectual privacy statute; and the dilemma of the "electronic will." Plus two scholarly articles, a Book Review, and Recent Cases comments. More
The April 2018 issue, Number 6, is the annual Developments in the Law special issue. The topic of this extensive contribution is "More Data, More Problems," including specific focus on the role of technology companies in government surveillance; standing, surveillance, and tech companies; the Video Privacy Protection Act as a model intellectual privacy statute; and the dilemma of the "electronic will." In addition, the issue features these contents:
-- Article, "Apparent Fault," by Aziz Z. Huq and Genevieve Lakier
-- Article, "The New Governors: The People, Rules, and Processes Governing Online Speech," by Kate Klonick
-- Book Review, "Reconstructing the Administrative State in an Era of Economic and Democratic Crisis," by K. Sabeel Rahman
Furthermore, student commentary analyzes Recent Cases or other recent legal actions and decisions on: agency policy and ordering the HHS to allow an undocumented minor to have an abortion; the lack of malicious motive in disloyal labor organizing; severability of claims under Indian Gaming Regulatory Act; reproductive rights and a new Illinois anti-abortion trigger law; use of criminal history in rental decisions in Seattle; and a regulation by the CFPB against payday lending without determining ability to repay. Finally, the issue includes two brief comments on Recent Publications.
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