Briefing on New Models for Internet Privacy and Security
Rayburn House Office Building, Washington D.C.
November 2, 2011
DAVID D. CLARK, a Fellow of the American Academy since 2002, is a Senior Research Scientist at the MIT Computer Science and Artificial Intelligence Laboratory. He served as Chief Protocol Architect in the development of the Internet. His current research looks at redefining the architectural underpinnings of the Internet and the relation of technology and architecture to economic, societal, and policy considerations. He is helping the U.S. National Science Foundation organize its Future Internet Design program. In 2011 he received the Oxford Internet Institute Lifetime Achievement Award in recognition of his intellectual and institutional contributions to the advancement of the Internet.
Safety in Cyberspace
VINTON G. CERF, a Fellow of the American Academy since 1995, is Vice President and Chief Internet Evangelist for Google Inc. Previously, he served at MCI, the Corporation for National Research Initiatives, the Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency, and as a member of the Stanford University faculty. Since 2000, Cerf has served as chairman of the board of the Internet Corporation for Assigned Names and Numbers, and he has been a Visiting Scientist at the Jet Propulsion Laboratory since 1998. He co-invented the architecture and basic protocols of the Internet. His awards include the U.S. National Medal of Technology and the Japan Prize, among others.
Contextualizing Privacy Online
HELEN NISSENBAUM is Professor of Media, Culture, and Communication and Senior Fellow in the Information Law Institute at New York University, where she is also Senior Faculty Fellow of the Information Law Institute. Her areas of expertise span social, ethical, and political implications of information technology and digital media. Several U.S. government agencies have supported her work on privacy, trust online, security, and the values embodied in computer system design. Her books include Privacy in Context: Technology, Policy, and the Integrity of Social Life (2010), Academy & the Internet (edited with Monroe E. Price, 2004), and Computers, Ethics & Social Values (edited with Deborah G. Johnson, 1995). Before joining the faculty at NYU, she served as Associate Director of the Center for Human Values at Princeton University.
Doctrine for Cybersecurity
DEIRDRE K. MULLIGAN is an Assistant Professor in the School of Information at the University of California, Berkeley, where she is also a Faculty Director of the Berkeley Center for Law and Technology. She is the Policy Lead for the National Science Foundation’s TRUST Science and Technology Center, Chair of the Board of the Center for Democracy and Technology, and Cochair of Microsoft’s Trustworthy Computing Academic Advisory Board. Her recent publications include “Privacy on the Books and on the Ground” (with Kenneth A. Bamberger), Stanford Law Review (2011); and “Catalyzing Privacy: New Governance, Information Practices, and the Business Organization” (with Kenneth A. Bamberger), Law & Policy (2011).