Tracing applications in Canada: Lessons on how to regulate artificial intelligence
This paper is part of the e-conference on « Data protection Issues and Covid-19: Comparative Perspectives » which consist in a daily publication at 12 p.m. (GMT+1) except on Sundays until the Summer break. A new session will start again at the beginning of the academic year 2020-21. Please subscribe to blogdroiteuropeen, so you don’t miss a publication. This e-conference was organised by Dr. Yseult Marique, Senior Lecturer at the University of Essex and FÖV Speyer and Dr. Olivia Tambou, Associate Professor at the University of Paris-Dauphine, External Scientific Fellow at the Max Planck Institute of Luxembourg, and Founder- Editor of Blogdroiteuropeen. If you are interested to contribute for our September session feel free to contact us at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Tracing apps. As in many countries around the world, in Canada, commercial, State and university communities have mobilized to develop contact-tracing apps that can be used to better understand and monitor the developments of the pandemic that have been plaguing us for more than 3 months now. As in many countries around the world, a hand has been extended to technology in an attempt to either contain the phenomenon or minimize the devastating effects of lockdown.
Ce contenu a été mis à jour le 30 juillet 2020 à 10 h 46 min.