Today, FPF announced the winners of the 7th Annual Privacy Papers for Policymakers (PPPM) Award. This Award recognizes leading privacy scholarship that is relevant to policymakers in the United States Congress, at U.S. federal agencies, and for data protection authorities abroad.
From a record number of nominated privacy-related papers published in the last year, five were selected by Finalist Judges, after having been first evaluated highly by a diverse team of academics, advocates, and industry privacy professionals from FPF’s Advisory Board. Finalist Judges and Reviewers agreed that these papers demonstrate a thoughtful analysis of emerging issues and propose new means of analysis that can lead to real-world policy impact, making them “must-read” privacy scholarship for policymakers.
The winners of the 2016 PPPM Award are:
by Jennifer Daskal, Associate Professor, American University Washington College of Law
Jennifer Daskal is an Associate Professor of Law at American University Washington College of Law. She teaches and writes in the fields of criminal law, national security law, and constitutional law. From 2009-2011, Daskal was counsel to the Assistant Attorney General for National Security at the Department of Justice and, among other things, served on the Secretary of Defense and Attorney General-led Detention Policy Task Force. Prior to joining DOJ, she was the senior counterterrorism counsel at Human Rights Watch, worked as a staff attorney for the Public Defender Service for the District of Columbia, and clerked for the Honorable Jed S. Rakoff. She spent two years before joining WCL’s faculty as a national security law fellow and adjunct professor at Georgetown Law Center.
Daskal is a graduate of Brown University, Harvard Law School, and Cambridge University, where she was a Marshall Scholar. Recent publications include The Un-Territoriality of Data, 326 Yale L.J. 326 (2015); Pre-Crime Restraints: The Explosion of Targeted, Non-Custodial Prevention, 99 Cornell L. Rev. 327 (2014); After the AUMF, 5 Harvard Nat’l Sec. L. J. 115 (2014) (co-authored with Steve Vladeck); and The Geography of the Battlefield: A Framework for Detention and Targeting Outside the ‘Hot’ Conflict Zone, 171 Penn. L. Rev. 1165 (2013). Daskal has published op-eds in the New York Times, Washington Post, International Herald Tribune, L.A. Times, and Salon.com, and she has appeared on BBC, C-Span, CNN, MSNBC, and NPR, among other media outlets. She is an Executive Editor of and regular contributor to the Just Security blog.
by Joshua A. Kroll, Engineer, Security Team, Cloudflare; Joanna Huey, Princeton University; Solon Barocas, Princeton University; Edward W. Felten, Princeton University; Joel R. Reidenberg, Stanley D. and Nikki Waxberg Chair in Law, Fordham University School of Law; David G. Robinson, Upturn; and Harlan Yu, Upturn
Joshua Kroll is an Engineer working on cryptography and Internet security at the web performance and security company Cloudflare. He is also an affiliate of the Center for Information Technology Policy at Princeton University, where he studies the relationship between computer systems and human governance of those systems, with a special focus on accountability. His previous work spans cryptography, software security, formal methods, Bitcoin, and cybersecurity policy. He holds a PhD in Computer Science from Princeton University, where he received the National Science Foundation Graduate Research Fellowship in 2011.
by Danielle Keats Citron, Professor of Law, University of Maryland Carey School of Law
Danielle Keats Citron is the Morton & Sophia Macht Professor of Law at the University of Maryland Francis King Carey School of Law. Her work focuses on information privacy, cyber law, automated systems, and civil rights. She received the 2005 “Teacher of the Year” award.
by Kirsten Martin, Assistant Professor of Strategic Management & Public Policy, George Washington University School of Business; and Helen Nissenbaum, Professor, Media, Culture, and Communication & Computer Science, New York University
Steven Englehardt is a fourth year CS PhD candidate at Princeton University. At Princeton, he is a CITP Graduate Student Fellow and a member of the Privacy and Security Research Group.
More Information Coming Soon!
The winning authors have been invited to join FPF and Honorary Co-Hosts Senator Edward J. Markey, Congressman Joe Barton, and Congresswoman Diana DeGette, to present their work at the U.S. Senate with policymakers, academics, and industry privacy professionals. This annual event will be held on January 11, 2017, the day before the Federal Trade Commission’s PrivacyCon. FPF will subsequently publish a printed digest of summaries of the winning papers for distribution to policymakers, privacy professionals, and the public. To RSVP, please visit privacypapers.eventbrite.com.