CFP96 Plenary Session
Limiting On-Line Speech On Campus
Universities own the wires, provide equipment, and feel deeply
responsible for protecting their students, their employees, and their
public image. Students value privacy and have a penchant for on-line
mischief. Arthur Miller, with a distinguished panel drawn from
university, legal, and journalism communities, will use the Socratic
method and a series of knotty (not so) hypotheticals to explore
resulting conflicts. What are the bounds of the student on-line word?
Moderator: Arthur R. Miller is the Bruce Bromley
Professor of Law at Harvard Law School. He is an authority on the law
of privacy, copyright, and civil procedure, and is the legal editor on
ABC's Good Morning America.
- Greg Jackson is MIT Director of Academic
Computing, and newly appointed Associate Provost for Information
Technology at the University of Chicago. Contact: email@example.com /
- Jonathan Chiel was an Assistant
US Attorney in Boston until 1994. He is currently practicing with
Choate Hall & Stewart.
Declan McCullagh was president of the student
body at Carnegie Mellon University for the 1994-1995 academic year.
- Jeff Swope is a partner in the Boston law firm of Palmer
& Dodge and an expert in university legal issues.
Contact: firstname.lastname@example.org / (617) 573-0181
- Peter Toren is with
the Computer Crime Unit of the US Department of Justice Criminal
- Harvey Silverglate is a partner in the Boston law firm of
Silverglate & Good. He specializes in criminal defense and civil
liberties work, and recently defended (with his partner Andrew Good)
David LaMacchia. Contact: email@example.com / (617) 523-5933
- Rikki Klieman is an Anchor at Court TV in New York and remains of
Counsel to the Boston firm of Klieman, Lyons, Schindler, Gross &
Pabian. She teaches trial advocacy at Gerry Spence's Trial Lawyers'
College, The National Criminal Defense College, and at Harvard Law
School, among others. She was a Professor at Boston University School
of Law, and served on the Advisory Committee to the United States
Supreme Court on the Federal Rules of Criminal Procedure.
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Last updated April 6, 1996