Giovanni Sartor is part-time full professor in legal informatics at the University of Bologna and part-time professor in Legal informatics and Legal Theory at the European University Institute of Florence. He obtained a PhD at the European University Institute (Florence), worked at the Court of Justice of the European Union (Luxembourg), was a researcher at the Italian National Council of Research (ITTIG, Florence), held the chair in Jurisprudence at Queen’s University of Belfast, and was Marie-Curie professor at the European University of Florence. He has been President of the International Association for Artificial Intelligence and Law. He has published widely in legal philosophy, computational logic, legislation technique, and computer law. He is co-director of the Artificial intelligence and law Journal and co-editor of the Ratio Juris Journal.
M. Angela SASSE
M. Angela Sasse is the Professor of Human-Centred Technology in the Department of Computer Science at University College London, UK. A usability researcher by training, she started investigating the causes and effects of usability issues with security mechanisms in 1996. In addition to studying specific mechanisms such as passwords, biometrics, and access control, her research group has developed human-centred frameworks that explain the role of security, privacy, identity and trust in human interactions with technology. She was elected a Fellow of the Royal Academy of Engineering in 2015, and is currently the Director of the multidisciplinary UK Research Institute for Science of Cyber Security (RISCS).
Marietje Schaake has been serving as a Member of the European Parliament for the Dutch Democratic Party (D66) with the Alliance of Liberals and Democrats for Europe (ALDE) political group since 2009. She is the Vice-President of the US Delegation, serves on the International Trade committee and is the spokesperson for the ALDE Group on the TTIP-agreement. Schaake also serves on the committee on Foreign Affairs and the subcommittee on Human Rights. She is the founder of the European Parliament Intergroup on the Digital Agenda for Europe, and has pushed for completing Europe’s digital single market and copyright reform. She is strongly committed to an open internet in discussions about internet governance and digital (human) rights. She was a Member of the Global Commission on Internet Governance and is a Young Global Leader and a Member of the Global Future Council on Future of Digital Economy and Society with the WEF.
Dr. Sachiko Scheuing is the European Privacy Officer for Acxiom, a global leader in marketing services, and Co-Chairwoman of the Federation of European Direct and interactive Marketing Association (FEDMA), based in Brussels. With more than 20 years’ experience in the field of marketing intelligence, and as a former Chief Analyst, Sachiko combines theoretical and practical experience to manage Acxiom’s European government affairs and compliance. She also provides national and European level advice to clients and colleagues on data protection and privacy matters. Besides FEDMA, Sachiko is active in many European and global privacy and marketing associations.
Lawyer, Author. Privacy Activist Working on "europe-v-facebook.org", a "class action" with 25k participants against Facebook, successfully challenged the "Safe Harbor" at the CJEU, worked on "LobbyPlag" and other projects related to #EUdataP. Twitter: @maxschrems
Pierre-Nicolas Schwab is in charge of the Big Data/CRM program at RTBF, the French-speaking public broadcasting organization of Belgium . He holds an MSc in chemistry, a MBA in finance and a PhD in marketing. He’s affiliated as researcher with the Solvay Brussels School of Economics and acts as a lecturer on consumer behavior, customer satisfaction and loyalty. As external consultant Pierre-Nicolas has carried out some 70 assignments in various industries (retail, telecom, e- and m-commerce, media, IT…), combining his passion for data and deep interest for consumer behaviors.
Amber Sinha works on issues surrounding privacy, surveillance, big data, and cyber security. He is interested in the impact of emerging technologies like artificial intelligence and learning algorithms leading to automated decision-making, on existing legal frameworks, and how they need to evolve in response. Amber studied humanities and law at National Law School of India University, Bangalore and currently works as a Policy Officer at the Centre for Internet and Society in New Delhi.
Ivan Škorvánek is a Ph.D. researcher at the Tilburg Institute for Law, Technology and Society (TILT), the Netherlands. His main research interests are comparative criminal law and privacy protection. Additionally he has recently participated in projects dealing with a range of issues including of cyber-security of identity infrastructures, combating online child-pornography, Data Protection in anti-doping measures, duties of care in cyber-crime and development of new investigative techniques to uncover the production of synthetic drugs. He is currently working on a comparative volume on privacy of the home, privacy of the computer and their protection in criminal law.
Sophie Stalla-Bourdillon is Associate Professor in IT law at the University of Southampton, UK. She is the Director of Ilaws & iCLIC. Sophie is the author of several publications on intermediary liability, data protection and privacy, information security. She has been researching and writing on the liability of Internet intermediaries, deep packet inspection, the right to information and anonymisation. She is extensively involved in diverse research (currently Horizon 2020 FutureTrust and Data Pitch) and consulting. Shas acted as a legal expert for the OCSE, OEDC and the Venice Commission. She is part of the expert group formed by the Council of Europe on intermediary liability. Blogmaster at https://peepbeep.wordpress.com/.
Jay Stanley is Senior Policy Analyst with the ACLU’s Speech, Privacy, and Technology Project, where he researches, writes and speaks about technology-related privacy and civil liberties issues and their future. He writes for and is editor of the ACLU’s “Free Future” blog, and has authored a variety of influential ACLU reports on such topics as government and private-sector surveillance, network neutrality, scientific freedom, police cameras, drones, AI, big data, and airline passenger security. Before joining the ACLU in 2001, Stanley was an analyst at the technology research company Forrester, where he focused on Internet policy issues. He is a graduate of Williams College and holds an M.A. in American History from the University of Virginia.
Elizabeth Stobert is a post-doctoral researcher in the System Security group at ETH Zürich. She completed her PhD at Carleton University in Ottawa, Canada in 2015. Her research is in usable security, examining how security tools can be made safer and easier to use. Her focus is on authentication, and she is working on projects examining usability aspects and human factors in location-based authentication, two-factor authentication, and continuous authentication. Her previous work has included work on graphical passwords, password memorability, and users' coping strategies for passwords.
Dr. Ivan Szekely, social informatist, is an internationally known expert in the multidisciplinary fields of data protection and freedom of information. Former chief counsellor of the Hungarian Data Protection ombudsman, Szekely is at present Senior Research Fellow of the Open Society Archives at Central European University, associate professor at the Budapest University of Technology and Economics, and advisory board member of the Eotvos Karoly Policy Institute. His research interests are focused on information autonomy, openness and secrecy, privacy, identity, surveillance and resilience, memory and forgetting, and archivistics.