Videos tagged with Stuart M. Benjamin

  • Marjory Blumenthal, RAND
    Max Stier, Partnership for Public Service

    Moderators: Stephen Merrill, The Center for Innovation Policy at Duke Law
    Stuart Benjamin, Duke Law School, The Center for Innovation Policy at Duke Law

  • Introductory Remarks
    Stuart Benjamin, Duke Law School, The Center for Innovation Policy at Duke Law

    Nita Farahany, Duke Law School, Duke Initiative for Science & Society

    Jeff Ward, Duke Law School, Duke Center on Law & Technology

    Jonathan Wiener, Duke Law School, Rethinking Regulation Program at The Kenan Institute for Ethics

  • A panel discussion featuring Duke Law Professors Stuart Benjamin and Chris H. Schroeder, Maryland Law Professor David Gray, and Intel Global Privacy Officer David A. Hoffman discussing recent dust-ups between the U.S. Department of Justice and tech firms like Microsoft and Apple. The panel considers the best legal arguments available to the parties in their respective cases, the role of the telecommunications and technology industry in the privacy debates, and implications for national security and international business interests.

  • Recent events at Duke and around the country have raised the question of hate speech policies on college campuses. Can universities impose hate speech regulation? Do students really have the right to say whatever they want, even if it's offensive? Duke's Black Law Students Association sponsored a panel discussion with Professor Neil Siegel, Professor Stuart Benjamin, Professor Guy Charles, and Michael J. Schoenfeld, Vice President of Public Affairs and Government Relations at Duke University about the merits of hate crime policies from a constitutional and university perspective.

  • The Duke Law Journal hosted their 46th Annual Administrative Law Symposium on February 12, 2016. Experts from a range of disciplines discussed "Intellectual Property Exceptionalism in Administrative Law." The symposium assessed the impact and desirability of the U.S. Patent and Trademark Office's growing authority over intellectual property. Sponsored by Duke Law Journal.

    Session 1: PTO & Chevron Deference

    Conference titled: Intellectual Property Exceptionalism in Administrative Law

  • A panel discusses regulatory approaches at Duke Law School's Center for Innovation Policy conference Friday, October 9, 2015, on the future of video competition and regulation.

    What metrics or modes of analysis should policymakers use to determine what sorts of regulatory decisions should be made in the near future, and which can and should await future developments? Which government entities should be involved? How long, if at all, should they wait to adopt that approach? Does Congress need to enact or revise legislation to allow for appropriate regulation?

  • The Duke Law Center for Innovation Policy (CIP) sponsored a conference on October 17, 2014 to discuss the future of internet regulation. This panel, moderated by CIP Co-Director Stuart Benjamin, addresses the following questions: What metrics or modes of analysis should policymakers use to determine what sorts of regulatory decisions should be made in the near future, and which can and should await future developments? How should policymakers balance regulatory certainty and flexibility in a manner that allows innovation to advance effectively and minimizes administrative costs and delays?