Drone Surveillance in the U.S.: A Privacy or Property Rights Issue?

Ashley Dabb J.D. Candidate, Rutgers Law School The Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) defines drones as unmanned aircraft systems (UAS). There are many different categories of drones including military, recreational, commercial, and surveillance drones used by local law enforcement. The FAA has defined these categories, offering guidance and rules for each. In 2013, drone integration into … Continue reading Drone Surveillance in the U.S.: A Privacy or Property Rights Issue?

Professor Goodman Comments on New Bill to Reduce Algorithmic Promotion of Extremism

Professor Ellen P. Goodman is quoted in the press release for this bill: “If there is to be Section 230 reform, it has to be done by Congress. Representatives Malinowski and Eshoo’s bill is a measured, incremental step insofar as it would hold the largest platforms responsible when they choose to algorithmically promote violations of … Continue reading Professor Goodman Comments on New Bill to Reduce Algorithmic Promotion of Extremism

Technology and Contact-Tracing: How Privacy Concerns are Halting State Efforts

By: David Galpern, Rutgers Law School Class of 2023 As states continue to try and find innovative approaches to combat COVID-19, robust contact-tracing programs have become a focus of many state health departments. And to help undertake this monumental effort, many states are now turning to contact-tracing apps to assist them in locating and notifying people … Continue reading Technology and Contact-Tracing: How Privacy Concerns are Halting State Efforts