San Francisco, California
London, United Kingdom
Solutions to many pressing economic and societal challenges may be found in better understanding data, from safer cities to cleaner air, but as the amount and variety of data collection continues to increase, our data-driven society also poses serious concerns about infringements on privacy. The need for a way forward is evident, and both corporate executives and privacy experts see a solution in a mixture of new rules and new technological tools.
In the spirit of bringing together Big Data and Privacy, the Future of Privacy Forum (FPF) and the Stanford Center for Internet and Society (CIS) are organizing a day-long workshop, which will take place in Washington, DC, at the Microsoft Policy and Innovaction Center on September 10, 2013.
Rayid Ghani, co-founder of Edgeflip, an analytics startup building social media analytics products for non-profits and social good organizations, and the former Chief Scientist at the Obama for America 2012 campaign, will provide a keynote address.
Jennifer Stoddart, Privacy Commissioner of Canada, will provide brief closing remarks.
For more information about attending event, please contact Mary Willinger at firstname.lastname@example.org or call (202) 642-9142.
9:00-9:05 Quick Introduction
9:05-10:15 AM Framing Big Data and Privacy
General discussion of policy frameworks and thinking about Big Data.
- Martin Abrams, Information Accountability Foundation
- Deirdre Mulligan, Assistant Professor, UC Berkeley School of Information; Co-Director, Berkeley Center for Law and Technology (discussing It's Not Privacy & It's Not Fair with Cynthia Dwork)
- Neil Richards, Professor of Law, Washington University School of Law (discussing Three Paradoxes of Big Data with Jonathan King)
- Omer Tene, Senior Fellow, Future of Privacy Forum (discussing Seeing the Complete Picture: Balancing Big Data's Costs and Benefits with Jules Polonetsky)
- Erik Jones, Policy Director & Assistant Attorney General, Office of Illinois Attorney General Lisa Madigan
- Jules Polonetsky, Co-Chair, Future of Privacy Forum (Moderator)
Other recommended papers:
- William McGeveran, Revisiting the 2000 Stanford Symposium in Light of Big Data
10:15-10:30 Coffee break
10:30-11:45 AM Social Ramifications of Big Data
Discussion about how society and social order is being changed by ubiquitous data collection and use.
- Evan Selinger, Associate Professor, Rochester Institute of Technology (discussing Big Data in Small Hands with Woodrow Hartzog)
- Joseph Jerome, Legal & Policy Fellow, Future of Privacy Forum (discussing Buying and Selling Privacy: Big Data's Different Burdens and Benefits)
- Jonas Lerman, Attorney-Adviser, Office of the Legal Adviser, U.S. Department of State (discussing Big Data and Its Exclusions)
- Karen Levy, Ph.D. Candidate, Department of Sociology, Princeton University (discussing Relational Big Data)
- Natasha Singer, The New York Times (Moderator)
11:45-1:00 PM Lunch + Keynote
- Rayid Ghani, Chief Scientist, Obama for America 2012
- Introduction by Christopher Wolf, Co-Chair, Future of Privacy Forum
1:00-2:15 PM Government Use of Big Data
Discussion about government use of data—what limitations should be put in place? How can government use data better?
- Bryan Cunningham, Principal, Cunningham Partners
- Jessica Earle, J.D./M.A. Candidate, University of Ottawa, Faculty of Law/Carleton University, Norman Paterson School of International Affairs (discussing Prediction, Preemption, Presumption with Ian Kerr)
- Susan Freiwald, Professor, University of San Francisco School of Law (discussing Managing the Muddled Mass of Big Data)
- Paul Ohm, Associate Professor, University of Colorado Law School
- Jay Stanley, Senior Policy Analyst, American Civil Liberties Union
- Jennifer Granick, Director of Civil Liberties, Stanford Center for Internet & Society (Moderator)
2:15-2:30 Refreshment break
2:30-3:45 PM New Legal Regimes for Data Governance
Discussion about how law/regulations can be adapted to what’s “new” about Big Data.
- Justin Brookman, Director, Consumer Privacy, Center for Democracy & Technology (discussing Why Collection Matters with G.S. Hans)
- Michael Donohue, Senior Policy Analyst, Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development
- Christian Fjeld, Senior Counsel, Senate Commerce, Science and Transportation Committee
- Dennis Hirsch, Professor of Law, Capital University Law School (discussing The Glass House Effect)
- Felix Wu, Associate Professor, Benjamin N. Cardozo School of Law (discussing Big Data Threats)
- Christopher Wolf, Co-Chair, Future of Privacy Forum (Moderator)
Other recommended papers:
- Ryan Calo, Consumer Subject Review Boards - A Thought Experiment
- Chris Hoofnagle, How the FCRA Regulates Big Data
3:45-5:00 PM Technological Solutions – and Challenges
Discussion of Big Data’s challenges from a technical perspective. How can technology and PETs be used to alleviate concerns about Big Data’s risks? And maximize its benefits?
- Khaled El Emam, Associate Professor & Canada Research Chair at the University of Ottawa - Faculty of Medicine; CEO of Privacy Analytics.
- Maritza Johnson, Technical Privacy Manager, Facebook
- Jonathan Mayer, Graduate Fellow, Computer Science and Law, Stanford University (discussing Privacy Substitutes with Arvind Narayanan)
- Ira Rubinstein, Senior Fellow, Information Law Institute, New York University (discussing Big Data: A Pretty Good Privacy Solution)
- Omer Tene, Future of Privacy Forum (Moderator)
Other recommended papers:
- Yianni Lagos, Public v. Non-public Data: The Benefits of Administrative Controls
5:00 PM Closing Remarks
- Jennifer Stoddart, Privacy Commissioner of Canada
When & Where
Future of Privacy Forum
The Future of Privacy Forum (FPF) is a Washington, DC based think tank that seeks to advance responsible data practices. Led by Internet privacy experts Jules Polonetsky and Christopher Wolf, FPF advances the privacy dialogue with privacy advocates, industry leaders, regulators, legislators, and international representatives in effort to advance consumer friendly and business practical privacy measures.
For more information, visit: www.FutureofPrivacy.org