September 10, 2019
Volume 04, Issue 2
At first thought, Internet voting seems like an inexpensive, convenient and accurate platform for the election process. Given the current inadequacies in access to the Internet, however, remote Internet voting could potentially disenfranchise minorities. Internet voting makes voting more convenient for predominantly white voters and creates a bias that hinders minorities’ full participation in the
Allison Anne Stacker, Article, Cyber-Elections and the Minority Voter’s Response, 4 N.C. J.L. & Tech. 475 (2003), available at http://ncjolt.org/wp-content/uploads/2016/09/19_4NCJLTech4752002-2003.pdf.
In 1963, Nobel Prize winning geneticist Joshua Lederberg predicted that medical advances would impose “intolerable economic pressures on transplant sources.” His prophetic statement has become more undeniably true as current altruistic methods for organ donation have failed to meet organ demand for more than thirty years. As a result of these failed organ procurement methods,
S. Gregory Boyd, Jr., Article, Considering a Market in Human Organs, 4 N.C. J.L. & Tech. 417 (2003), available at http://ncjolt.org/wp-content/uploads/2016/09/18_4NCJLTech4172002-2003.pdf.
Debating the Proposed Peer-to-Peer Piracy Prevention Act: Should Copyright Owners be Permitted to Disrupt Illegal File Trading Over Peer-to-Peer Networks?
On July 25, 2002, Representative Howard Berman (DCalif.) introduced a bill that would protect copyright owners from legal action stemming from “blocking, diverting or otherwise impairing the unauthorized distribution, display, performance, or reproduction of his or her copyrighted work on a publicly accessible peer-to-peer (“P2P”) file trading network.”2 The bill, known as H.R. 5211, has
James S. Humphrey, Article, Debating the Proposed Peer-to-Peer Piracy Prevention Act: Should Copyright Owners be Permitted to Disrupt Illegal File Trading Over Peer-to-Peer Networks?, 4 N.C. J.L. & Tech. 375 (2003), available at http://ncjolt.org/wp-content/uploads/2016/09/17_4NCJLTech3752002-2003.pdf.
Today, Internet-based radio broadcasters are caught in a royalty rate fight. Internet radio broadcasters are making a name for themselves by introducing America to new forms of music. The number of daily listeners continues to swell. In 1999, the Arbitron Company, a premier media and marketing research firm, estimated that thirty-five percent, or approximately 29
Allison Kidd, Recent Development, Mending the Tear in the Internet Radio Community: A Call for a Legislative Band-Aid, 4 N.C. J.L. & Tech. 339 (2003), available at http://ncjolt.org/wp-content/uploads/2016/09/16_4NCJLTech3392002-2003.pdf.
Fifteen years ago, state legislatures around the country had either recently passed, or were considering, legislation to protect consumers from purchasing “lemon” cars. In 1985, “isputes over automobile warranties constitute some of the most intractable problems that between manufacturers and consumers.” By 1993, all fifty states and the District of Columbia had passed lemon
Rebecca Crandall, Article, Do Computer Purchasers Need Lemon, 4 N.C. J.L. & Tech. 307 (2003), available at http://ncjolt.org/wp-content/uploads/2016/09/15_4NCJLTech3072002-2003.pdf.
E-democracy is proclaimed as the next thing. It is taken as one of the most efficient avenues through which modern democracies can enhance their participatory profile. This assertion is driven by a broadening dissatisfaction with the state of “modern democracy.” Our democratic institutions are unable, so the critics argue, to produce the kind of legitimacy
Oren Perez, Electronic Democracy as a Multi-Dimensional Praxis, 4 N.C. J.L. & Tech. 275 (2003), available at http://ncjolt.org/wp-content/uploads/2016/09/14_4NCJLTech2752002-2003.pdf.
Tit for Tat in Cyberspace: Consumer and Website Responses to Anarchy in the Market for Personal Information
Although the Internet has opened up new opportunities for both businesses and consumers, it also has made possible a tremendous expansion in the market for personal information that many regard as unfortunate and threatening. The computerization of information has made collecting, storing, processing, and transmitting information vastly cheaper. Since lower prices tend to provide greater
David L. Baumer, Julia Brande Earp & Pamela S. Evers, Tit for Tat in Cyberspace: Consumer and Website Responses to Anarchy in the Market for Personal Information, 4 N.C. J.L. & Tech. 217 (2003), available at http://ncjolt.org/wp-content/uploads/2016/09/13_4NCJLTech2172002-2003.pdf.
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