Babette Boliek is a visiting scholar with AEI's Center for Internet, Communications, and Technology Policy. Boliek is an associate professor of law at Pepperdine University School of Law where she teaches a variety of courses including Communications Law, Antitrust, Contracts and Corporations. She . She holds a J.D. from Columbia University School of Law and a Ph.D. in Economics from the University of California, Davis. Her scholarly writings may be found in the Boston College Law Review, Fordham Law Review, the Hastings Law Journal and other scholarly outlets and cover such diverse topics as net neutrality, sports telecasts, agency jurisdiction and the use of agency emergency powers.
Office of Personnel Management (OPM), where sensitive and detailed personnel information on 21.5 million people was subsequently compromised. This example is so gripping because of the intuitive awareness we all have that such records may contain information we would not like released — Social Security numbers, birth dates, disciplinary actions, and perhaps even health information. Chilling indeed. But consider now that similar information (Social Security records, addresses, and disciplinary action) about your children is in the hands of someone without your consent, not by computer hack, but by court order.
already surpassed that of Twitter. As millions of players venture outdoors to capture exotic creatures through augmented reality, one might stop to ask: who could stop the fun? Lawyers, of course (always a good answer)! And, though it may surprise some, we can’t leave out net neutrality advocates as possible fun stoppers.