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6./7.
April 2019

(Im)Perfect Enforcement Conference

“(Im)Perfect Enforcement”: eine Information Society Project Conference an der Yale Law School in New Haven, Connecticut, mit einem Beitrag von Amélie Pia Heldt.

Recent technological advancements enable an unprecedented level of algorithmic decision-making processes and automated legal enforcement actions. Both of these methods of replacing humans with algorithms are often celebrated for “more perfectly” enforcing rules. Social media networks employ algorithmic decision-making to scale content moderation; criminal justice institutions delegate decisions on sentencing, probation, and risk to algorithms; machine-to-machine contracting in high-frequency trading depends on both algorithmic decision-making and automated enforcement; and blockchain technology and smart contracts aim to create self-enforcing contracts.

To Register: https://www.eventbrite.com/e/imperfect-enforcement-tickets-55349786702

AGENDA

Saturday, April 6th, 2019

8:00 am – 12:00 pm: Registration in Sterling Law Building, Room 122
8:00 am – 9:00 am: Breakfast and Welcome, Law School Dining Hall
 
9:00 am – 10:00 am: First Session (Breakout Session)
Presenter: Carla Reyes
A Unified Theory of Code-Connected Contracts
Discussant: Mateusz Grochowski
Room 127
 
Presenter: Céline Castets-Renard
Algorithmic Decision-Making and Automated Enforcement by Social Media Networks and Search Engines in the EU
Discussant: Amélie Pia Heldt
Room 129
 
Presenter: Robert Heverly
Biologically Embedded Artificially Intelligent Enforcers
Discussant: Bryan Casey
Room 128
 
10:15 am – 11:15 am: Second Session (Breakout Session)
Presenter: Christoph Busch
Algorithmic Regulation and the (Im)Perfect Enforcement of Personalized Law
Discussant: Philip Bender
Room 127
 
Presenter: Aniket Kesari & Aaron Perzanowski
The Tethered Economy
Discussant: Ari Waldman
Room 129
 
11:30 am – 12:15 pm: Third Session (Plenary Keynote Interview and Discussion):
Shoshana Zuboff on “Surveillance Capitalism”, moderated by Nikolas Guggenberger, Room 127
 
12:15 pm – 1:15 pm: Lunch, Law School Dining Hall
 
1:30 pm – 2:30 pm: Fourth Session (Breakout Session)
Presenter: Dan Burk
Copyright and the Algorithmic Assemblage
Discussant: Roger Ford
Room 127
 
Presenter: Christina Spiesel
Whatever Happened to These Truths and We the People? Artificial Intelligence, Driving, and Duty of Care
Discussant: Tom Nachbar
Room 129
 
Presenter: Moritz Hennemann
Artificial Contracting: (Im)Perfect Enforcement of Contract Law?
Discussant: Przemyslaw Palka
Room 128
 
2:45 pm – 3:45 pm: Fifth Session (Breakout Session)
Presenter: Bryan Casey
You Might Be a Robot
Discussant: Samantha Godwin
Room 127
 
Presenter: Alicia Solow-Niederman
Developing Artificially Intelligent Justice
Discussant: Karen Levy
Room 129
 
Presenter: Mateusz Grochowski
The Perfect World and its Flaws. Remedying Deficits of Smart Contracts through Blockchain?
Dicussant: Carla Reyes
Room 128
 
4:00 pm – 5:20 pm: Sixth Session (Plenary Panel) – Imperfection as a Feature
Presenter: Alison Cooper
Imperfection is the Norm: A Computer Systems Perspective on IoT and Enforcement
Presenter: Roger Ford
AI and the Limits of Optimization
Presenter: Karen Levy
Fictions, Frictions, and the Myth of Perfect Compliance
Discussant: Jack Balkin
Room 127
 
7:00 pm – 9:00 pm: Dinner (see program for address)

Sunday, April 7th, 2019

8:00 am – 9:00 am: Breakfast, Law School Dining Hall
 
9:00 am – 10:00 am: Seventh Session (Breakout Session)
Presenter: Kristin Johnson
Three Regulatory Challenges for Fintech: Data Accuracy and Appropriateness, Cybersecurity and Algorithmic Discrimination
Discussant: Vigjilenca Abazi
Room 120
 
Presenter: Ignacio Cofone
Strategic Games and Algorithmic Transparency
Discussant: Jenni Pinsof
Room 128
 
Presenter: Andrea Leiter
On dispute resolution on the blockchain and ever imperfect enforcement
Discussant: Bryan Shepard
Room 121
 
10:15 am – 11:15 am: Eighth Session (Breakout Session)
Presenter: Brian Sheppard               
The Automation of the Reasonably Prudent Person Test                            
Discussant: Anat Lior                
Room 120
 
Presenter: Philip Bender
Limits on Personalization - A Normative Theory of Tailoring of Default Rules
Discussant: Christoph Busch
Room 128
 
Presenter: Laurin Weissinger
Regulating AI and Algorithms: Lessons from security certifications and audits
Discussant: Ji Ma
Room 121
 
11:30 am – 12:50 pm: Ninth Session (Lunchtime Plenary Panel) - Trust and Fairness between Processes and Results
Presenter: Jenny Fan
Digital Juries: An Interdisciplinary, Digital Civics Approach to Content Moderation
Presenter: Tom Nachbar
I, Fairness
Presenter: Ari Waldman
Trust in Automation
Discussant: Rebecca Crootof
Room 120

 

Infos zur Veranstaltung

Adresse

Yale Law School
127 Wall Street
New Haven
Conneticut
USA

Ansprechpartner

Amélie Pia Heldt
Junior Researcher Meinungsmacht & digitale Medien

Amélie Pia Heldt

Leibniz-Institut für Medienforschung │ Hans-Bredow-Institut (HBI)
Rothenbaumchaussee 36
20148 Hamburg

Tel. +49 (0)40 450 21 7 33
Fax +49 (0)40 45 02 17 77

a.heldt@hans-bredow-institut.de

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