1. Alan Rozenshtein

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    Alan Z. Rozenshtein is Associate Professor of Law at the University of Minnesota. He is a senior editor at Lawfare, a term member of the Council on Foreign Relations, a member of the Scholars Strategy Network, and a visiting faculty fellow at the University of Nebraska College of Law. He was previously an affiliate with the Berkman Klein Center for Internet and Society at Harvard University. From Oct. 2014 to April 2017, he served as an attorney advisor in the Office of Law and Policy in the National Security Division of the U.S. Department of Justice, where his work focused on operational, legal, and policy issues relating to cybersecurity and foreign intelligence. From October 2016 to April 2017, he served as a special assistant United States attorney for the District of Maryland. During this time he taught cybersecurity at Georgetown Law. While attending Harvard Law School, he was a Heyman Fellow, served as articles editor for the Harvard Law Review, and was a contributor to Lawfare.

  2. Jenna Leventoff

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    Jenna Leventoff is a Senior Policy Counsel at the ACLU, where she develops and advocates for policies related to protecting free speech and promoting robust access to communications tools. Prior to joining the ACLU, Jenna served as a Senior Policy Counsel at Public Knowledge where she advocated for universal access to affordable, reliable, broadband. Jenna also served as a Senior Policy Analyst for the Workforce Data Quality Campaign (WDQC) at the National Skills Coalition, where she led WDQC’s state policy advocacy and technical assistance efforts on state data system development and use. Jenna received her J.D, cum laude, and B.A from Case Western Reserve University.

  3. Ramya Krishnan

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    Ramya Krishnan is a senior staff attorney at the Knight First Amendment Institute and a lecturer in law at Columbia Law School. Her litigation focuses on issues related to government transparency, protest, privacy, and social media. Krishnan leads the Knight Institute’s litigation in National Association of Immigration Judges v. Neal, which challenges government policies that gag the nation’s immigration judges. She was a central member of the team challenging “prepublication review,” a far-reaching censorship system that prohibits millions of former public servants from speaking without first obtaining government approval. She has authored amicus briefs defending state privacy laws from First Amendment challenge, challenging retaliatory deportations against immigrant activists, and supporting the right of state contractors to engage in BDS boycotts. She has also led the Institute’s advocacy efforts calling on Congress to establish a legal safe harbor for platform research. Krishnan has been published or quoted in The New York Times, The Washington Post, The Wall Street Journal, and Slate, among other publications. She was the Knight Institute’s inaugural legal fellow.

  4. Jennifer Huddleston

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    Jennifer Huddleston is a technology policy research fellow at the Cato Institute. Her research focuses on the intersection of emerging technology and law with a particular interest in the interactions between technology and the administrative state. Huddleston’s work covers topics including antitrust, online content moderation, data privacy, and the benefits of technology and innovation. Her work has appeared in USA Today, National Review, the Chicago Tribune, Slate, RealClearPolicy, and U.S. News and World Report. She has published in law journals including the Berkeley Technology Law Journal, George Mason Law Review, Oklahoma Law Review, and Colorado Technology Law Journal. Huddleston has a JD from the University of Alabama School of Law and a BA in political science from Wellesley College.

  5. Thomas Krendl Gilbert

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    Thomas Krendl Gilbert is Consultant on AI & Society at the New York Academy of Sciences. He is also the Project Lead for Reward Reports, a documentation toolkit to track the behavior of increasingly capable AI systems in real time. He previously received an interdisciplinary PhD from UC Berkeley in Machine Ethics and Epistemology, and did his postdoctoral work at Cornell Tech’s Digital Life Initiative.

  6. Martha Minow

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    Martha Minow is the 300th Anniversary University Professor and former dean of  Harvard Law School. Professor Minow is an expert in human rights and advocacy for members of racial and religious minorities and for women, children, and persons with disabilities. She also writes and teaches about digital communications, democracy, privatization, military justice, and ethnic and religious conflict.

  7. Gilad Mills

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    Gilad Mills is a doctoral candidate at Harvard Law School. His research explores the relationship between social media platforms, their users, and the public as a whole, and aims to outline a new “Private Law Fairness Doctrine” that requires social media platforms to duly weigh individual and public interests in the course of their business.

  8. Michael Veale

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    Michael Veale is Associate Professor in digital rights and regulation, and Vice-Dean (Education Innovation) at University College London’s Faculty of Laws. His research focuses on how to understand and address challenges of power and justice that digital technologies and their users create and exacerbate, in areas such as privacy-enhancing technologies and machine learning. This work is regularly cited by legislators, regulators and governments, and Dr. Veale has consulted for a range of policy organizations including the Royal Society and British Academy, the Law Society of England and Wales, the European Commission, the Commonwealth Secretariat. Dr. Veale holds a PhD from UCL, a MSc from Maastricht University and a BSc from LSE. He tweets at @mikarv.

  9. Rob Gorwa

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    Rob Gorwa is a postdoctoral research fellow at the WZB Berlin Social Science Center. He conducts interdisciplinary empirical and conceptual research addressing the politics of technology policy with a special interest in government-industry relations and emerging socio-technical governance arrangements in the platform economy. Gorwa received his doctorate from the Department of Politics and International Relations at the University of Oxford and is currently a fellow at the Center for Democracy and Technology (CDT) and Centre for International Governance Innovation (CIGI), as well as a co-founder of the Platform Governance Research Network (PlatGovNet). His first book, The Politics of Platform Regulation, is forthcoming with Oxford University Press.

  10. Raven Maragh-Lloyd

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    Raven Maragh-Lloyd is an Assistant Professor of Race and Digital Media in the Department of African and African American Studies and the Program of Film and Media Studies at Washington University in St. Louis. She received her PhD in Communication Studies from the University of Iowa in 2018 and holds an MA and BA in Journalism from the University of Missouri. Her research focuses on Black digital media practices and their connections to power, resistance and longstanding efforts of community building and preservation.