Margot Kaminski: Women in AI Ethics™ – Hall of Fame | Lighthouse3 - 100 Brilliant Women in AI Ethics

Dec. 3, 2020

Margot Kaminski: A Recent Renaissance in Privacy Law | Communications of the ACM

Sept. 1, 2020

Margot Kaminski: Three Ethical Considerations for Manufacturers Investing in Artificial Intelligence | ReliablePlant

May 2, 2020

Margot Kaminski and Scott Skinner-Thompson: Free Speech Isn’t a Free Pass for Privacy Violations | Slate

March 9, 2020

Margot Kaminski: Privacy Concerns Abound As Coloradans Continue To See 'Mystery Drones' | KUNC Radio

Jan. 16, 2020

Margot Kaminski: California Vastly Expands Digital Privacy. Will People Use It? | Associated Press

Dec. 29, 2019

Margot E. Kaminski

Professor Margot E. Kaminski to Present Award-Winning Paper at U.S. Senate

Dec. 12, 2019

Margot E. Kaminski, associate professor of law at the University of Colorado Law School, received the 10th Annual Privacy Papers for Policymakers (PPM) Award from the Future of Privacy Forum. This award recognizes leading privacy scholarship that is relevant to policymakers in the U.S. Congress, at U.S. federal agencies, and for data protection authorities abroad.

Margot Kaminski: Colorado Police Partner With a Popular Doorbell Camera Company | The Denver Post

Sept. 22, 2019

Margot Kaminski

Professor Kaminski Recognized With Provost's Faculty Achievement Award

Sept. 6, 2019

The University of Colorado Law School congratulates Associate Professor Margot Kaminski for receiving the Provost's Faculty Achievement Award for her work on artificial intelligence (AI), data privacy, and human decision making.

Margot Kaminski: The Legislation That Targets the Racist Impacts of Tech (The New York Times)

June 4, 2019

An oped by Margot Kaminski and Andrew D. Selbst: In the wake of recent revelations about biased algorithms, congressional Democrats have proposed a bill that would require large companies to determine whether the algorithms they’re using result in discrimination, and work to correct them if they do. The bill, called the Algorithmic Accountability Act and introduced last month by Senator Ron Wyden, Senator Cory Booker and Representative Yvette D. Clarke, is a good start, but it may not be robust enough to hold tech companies accountable.

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