Volume 24, Issue 1

Oct
25

The outbreak of COVlD-19 led to the rapid adoption and expansion of telehealth services. Upon understanding telehealth’s potential to reach underserved populations, people began referring to this method of health care delivery as “revolutionary.” This reputation stuck, even though it quickly became obvious that telehealth utilization was more common among White, educated, and relatively wealthier individuals. Meanwhile, advocates of telehealth equity

Oct
25

The COVID-19 pandemic forced students to abruptly shift from the classroom environment to an online mode of learning, and teachers scrambled to find creative solutions to deliver their course content in a virtual format. Months of school lockdowns sparked an explosion in the use of educational technologies, and many of the cloud-based tools, mobile applications, and online platforms that were initially viewed as temporary solutions are now firmly embedded in the student learning experience. The privacy implications of the widespread use

Oct
25

Last year, General Nakasone, Commanding General of U.S. Cyber Command, testified to Congress that the foreign adversaries who conducted the SolarWinds hack utilized U.S. domestic cyberspace (consisting of leased Amazon Web Services cloud servers). Due to legal restrictions on U.S. Cyber Command operations in U.S. cyberspace, these foreign adversaries were able to avoid U.S. Cyber Command detection. ln the words of General

Oct
25

Law reform in the United States often reflects a structural bias that advances narrow business interests without addressing broader public interest concerns. This bias may appear by omitting protective language in laws or regulations which address a subject matter area, such as permitting the testing of highly automated vehicles (“HAVs”) on public roads, while omitting

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