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6./7.
April 2019

(Im)Perfect Enforcement Conference

“(Im)Perfect Enforcement”: an Information Society Project conference with a contribution by Amélie Pia Heldt at Yale Law School in New Haven, Connecticut on April 6-7, 2019.

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

Contact person

Amélie Pia Heldt
Junior Researcher Power of Opinion & Digital Media

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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