Professor Ryan Calo presents his work on “Robots at Common Law” at Windsor Law LTEC Lab seminar

  Monica Carinci Windsor Law LTEC Lab Student Writer JD 2018   On September 21, 2017, LTEC Lab hosted its first event of the year, a talk entitled, “Robots At Common Law,” delivered by Lane Powell and D. Wayne Gittinger Associate Professor Ryan Calo of the University of Washington School of Law. Professor Calo is… Continue reading

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Canada’s Emerging Artificial Intelligence Leadership and the Need for Good Policy

Joanna Pawlowski Windsor Law, 2L Research Assistant LTEC Lab Artificial intelligence is a significant and growing part of our daily lives. Artificial intelligence is a field of computer science research that studies and develops intelligent machines that act and work like humans through the use of techniques like machine learning (providing computers with the ability… Continue reading

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Attorneys on Amazon? Online Marketplaces for Legal Services

Man sitting at laptop computer searching the Law Society of Upper Canada- Law Society Referral Service Website

Noel Semple Assistant Professor University of Windsor, Faculty of Law   For an individual with a legal need, shopping intelligently for a law firm can be a frustrating experience. It is difficult to get any objective information about price or quality, and comparison-shopping is arduous. Are online marketplaces, which play an increasingly central role in the… Continue reading

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Global Takedowns on Google: Canada leading the way, but are we going in the right direction?

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Monica Carinci Windsor Law LTEC Lab Student Writer JD 2018   On Thursday June 28, 2017 the Supreme Court of Canada (the “SCC”) released its highly anticipated decision in the Google Inc. v Equustek Solution Inc. case. The case involves the intersection of censorship, freedom of expression and anti-competition in the context of technology.  … Continue reading

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Technological Neutrality: Tension and Limitations

Pascale Chapdelaine Associate Professor University of Windsor, Faculty of Law   In this post, Professor Chapdelaine reflects on the principle of technological neutrality as applied to copyright law in recent judgments by the Supreme Court of Canada. While intuitively appealing, in particular in how the Supreme Court has applied technological neutrality to balance the competing… Continue reading

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