Cyber Policy Center Online Seminars 2020-2021
Events at the Cyber Policy Center
The Cyber Policy Center brings experts together from around the world to discuss emerging research in the areas of technology, governance and public policy.
Stanford Cyber Policy Center Fall Webinar Series
Join us for a weekly webinar series organized by the Program on Democracy and the Internet (PDI) at Stanford’s Cyber Policy Center (CPC) and the William and Flora Hewlett Foundation’s Cyber Initiative. The webinar will take place every Tuesday, starting September 28th from 12 PM - 1 PM PST over Zoom.
NOVEMBER 30, 12 PM | Understanding and Countering Problematic Information on Social Media Platforms
Join us Tuesday, November 30th from 12 PM - 1 PM PT for Understanding and Countering Problematic Information on Social Media Platforms featuring Tanu Mitra, Assistant Professor at University of Washington’s Information School. This seminar series is organized by the Cyber Policy Center’s Program on Democracy and the Internet and the William and Flora Hewlett Foundation’s Cyber Initiative.
FALL SEMINAR SERIES
This fall, we feature a variety of speakers who will discuss working papers or projects at the intersection of free speech, democracy, security, and digital communication technologies. Our speakers include those who focus on policy to others who concentrate on empirical work around cyber issues.
RECENT EVENT RECORDINGS
NOVEMBER 16, 12 PM | Analyzing Social Media From A User-eye View With PIEGraph
On November 16th, from 12 –1 pm pacific, the CPC and the Hewlett Foundation will host Deem Freelon for a look at how Professor Freelon’s research team is using PIEGraph to examine users’ potential levels of exposure to high- and low-quality information sources across the ideological spectrum.
NOVEMBER 2 | The Global Spyware Crisis and How to Stop It
With David Kaye, professor of law at University of California, Irvine, a look at the global spyware crisis and potential solutions.
OCTOBER 28 | Improving User Agency in E2EE Communication Services
Given that there are many different kinds of users with unique needs and perceived risks to their online communications, how can we enable meaningful user choice and control around E2EE communications to address unwanted or abusive content?