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Information Society Project Highlights Accomplishments in 2010-2011 Annual Report

The Yale Law School Information Society Project has released its 2010-2011 annual report, highlighting the center’s institutional and individual accomplishments for the 2010-2011 academic year. Among those accomplishments were the launch of the Liberty Tree Speaker Series, the Visual Law Project, and the Harvard-MIT-Yale Cyberscholar Working Group; numerous conferences, including Mad Men to Mad Bots: Advertising in the Digital Age, a Privacy and Innovation Symposium, an Open Video Conference, and the Access to Knowledge Global Academy in South Africa; clinical activities such as the Media Freedom and Information Access Practicum and the Freedom of Information Act Boot Camp; and the writing of amicus briefs in several cases, including Lawrence Golan, et al, v. Eric Holder, Jr. Attorney General, et al. and Juan Pineda-Moreno v. United States of America.

Read about these and the Yale ISP’s many other accomplishments here.

The Information Society Project at Yale Law School is an intellectual center addressing the implications of the Internet and new information technologies for law and society, guided by the values of democracy, development, and civil liberties. For more information about the Yale ISP, visit