Mar 112013
 
 March 11, 2013  Featured News, Laws, Surveillance, U.S.

Ryan Calo writes:

I started to think about the intersection of robotics and the law in earnest a few years ago when I left private practice.  In 2011, I came to the conclusion that drones had the potential to create a new Warren and Brandeis moment.  Some combination of our visceral reaction to robotic technology, our fascination with flight, and our association of drones with the theater of war could, I thought, trigger a reexamination of privacy law. Drones have indeed captured the public imagination. And we are entering something of a policy window, to borrow a concept from Priscilla Regan. But just how citizens and lawmakers ultimately come down on the domestic use of drones remains to be seen. In this post, I will talk about what I think are the worst and best ways to regulate drones with respect to privacy.

Read more on Concurring Opinons, including Orin Kerr’s comments beneath it.

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