Andrew Guthrie Ferguson is a national expert on predictive policing, big data policing, and emerging surveillance technologies. Professor Ferguson currently teaches as a tenured full professor at the UDC David A. Clarke School of Law. He is the author of the new book The Rise of Big Data Policing: Surveillance, Race, and the Future of Law Enforcement (2017).
Ian Samuel is a Climenko Fellow and Lecturer on Law at Harvard Law School. His research focuses on the ways in which rapidly advancing technologies can disrupt legal institutions and the ways in which legal doctrine and the design of institutions should change as a result. He is the author of The New Writs of Assistance (forthcoming, Fordham Law Review), Warrantless Location Tracking (NYU Law Review, 2008), among other work.
Danielle Citron is the Morton & Sophia Macht Professor of Law at the University of Maryland Carey School of Law where she teaches and writes about privacy, civil rights, and free speech. Her scholarship has explored the intersection of artificial intelligence and the law, including “Technological Due Process,” “The Scored Society: Due Process for Automated Predictions,” (with Frank Pasquale), and Hate Crimes in Cyberspace (Harvard University Press).
Bennett Capers is the Stanley A. August Professor of Law at Brooklyn Law. His articles and essays have been published in numerous law reviews and legal journals, and his commentary and op-eds have appeared in the New York Times and other media publications.