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Just published: Law, Technology and Humans Volume 3 Issue 1


The new issue is in two parts. The first is a collection of papers from a virtual roundtable in mid-2020: Privacy and Pandemics, which illustrate a number of ways that the realities of a global pandemic challenged different perspectives on privacy protection and the appropriate relationship with other rights and responsibilities. 

The second part of this issue is a selection of general articles on a variety of topics including the protection of data interests in the age of AI, the legal landscape of reproductive bio commodities in Europe, online access to legal services in India, technology as a new theology and various explorations of LawTech.

Submissions are now being accepted for Volume 3, Issue 2 to be published in November 2021

Read more about Just published: Law, Technology and Humans Volume 3 Issue 1

Current Issue

Vol. 3 No. 1 (2021): Law, Technology and Humans

Published: 2021-05-04
Introduction: Privacy and Pandemics
  • Mark Taylor, Megan Richardson , Stacey Steele
Roundtable: Privacy and Pandemics
  • Ellie Rennie, Stacey Steele
  • Lisa Archbold, Dr Valerie Verdoodt, Dr Faith Gordon, Dr Damian Clifford
  • Mark Burdon, Brydon Wang
  • Alice Granada Ribeiro
  • Christophe Dubois
  • Alex Deagon
  • Matt Bartlett
  • Mathilde Cohen
  • Itziar Alkorta
  • John Clammer, Matthew John Byrne
Book Reviews
  • Katherine Schofield
  • Cameron Downey
Correction Notice
  • Tracy Creagh

Law, Technology and Humans provides an inclusive and unique forum for exploration of the broader connections, history and emergent future of law and technology through supporting research that takes seriously the human, and humanity of law and technology.

Papers to be considered at any time, please look out for the call for papers for symposiums and workshops.  Submissions should consider the following, in particular research and scholarship that:

  • Challenges and critically examines the promises and perils of emergent technologies
  • Engages with the futures (and pasts) of law, technology and humans
  • Involves critical, philosophical or theoretically informed work on law and technology
  • Uses humanities, social science or other approaches to study law and technology
  • Examines law and technology from non-Western locations and perspectives
  • Locates law and technology in wider concerns with the Anthropocene, climate change or relations with non-humans

Interested contributors are invited to discuss their research and scholarship with the Chief Editor, Professor Kieran Tranter:

About the Journal Image

Open Access Journal
ISSN 2652-4074