Jerusalem Report, September 7, 2011 by Jan Jaben-Eilon
Clearly excited by the flourishing programs on the Berkeley campus, law professor Kenneth A. Bamberger tells The Report, “One thing we know how to do well at Berkeley is to talk about controversial subjects. That’s what academic institutions should be doing best.”
Jerusalem Report, September 7, 2011 by Jan Jaben-Eilon
Daily Journal, May 17, 2011 by Sara Randazzo
http://www.dailyjournal.com (registration required; go to H:\Law School in the News\In the News 2011\News Clips for article)
Studying Jewish law is relevant today, Bamberger said, because in many ways, it can be seen as a code of ethics governing interactions between people. “On top of that is a rich set of laws dealing with the entire spectrum of what we think law is about, from torts to contracts to copyrights to property,” he said. “It expands how one might think about acting in every context of life.”
jWeekly, April 14, 2011 by Dan Pine
She visited the Bay Area last week to give the keynote speech at the opening of U.C. Berkeley Law’s newly launched Institute for Jewish Law and Israeli Law, Economy and Society. She was impressed with the institute, saying it will “provide a valuable resource to Americans interested in the study of Israeli and Jewish law, and will be a podium in which legal developments in Israeli law can be heard internationally.”
Stanford Center for Internet and Society, March 4, 2011 by Omer Tene
I find the Deirdre Mulligan and Kenneth Bamberger paper, Privacy on the Books and on the Ground, eye opening in this respect. In what is surely one of the most important and influential papers on privacy over the past decade, the authors identify stark differences between the development of the profession on both sides of the Atlantic.
-The Jerusalem Post, March 1, 2011 by Gil Shefler
Bamberger said the initiative, which among other things will bring Israeli lecturers to teach at the university and hold conferences on Israel’s thriving IT sector, received an “overwhelmingly” positive response at the university.
-JWeekly, March 3, 2011 by Dan Pine
That plan takes the shape of two basic programs, one focused on traditional Jewish law; the other concentrated on modern Israeli law and society. “Each arises out of experiences in the law school that dovetail quite well with the strengths of the [larger] campus,” said Kenneth Bamberger.
-Jewish Journal, February 24, 2011 by Jonah Lowenfeld
“The law school has deep strengths in both the study of Jewish law—and religious law more generally—and also focuses on the study of Israel,” said Kenneth A. Bamberger…. “As more people got involved, it seemed like a real contribution could be made to those engaged in the discourse around Jewish law and Israel on campus.”
-Jewish Telegraphic Agency, February 24, 2011
Christopher Edley … said in a news release that the institute “builds on the law school’s historic strengths in religious law. It also capitalizes on our cross-disciplinary and comparative approach to law and society and our longstanding collaborations with Israeli scholars and academic institutions.”
-Contra Costa Times, February 24, 2011 by Matt Krupnick
“I think it’s really going to transform the atmosphere on campus,” said Christopher Edley … who recounted stories of students who felt intimidated by their peers or professors while discussing Israel and Palestine. “It’s brought tears to my eyes. This is not what you expect of a world-class university.”
UC Berkeley has long collaborated with Israeli scholars and universities, and the institute will help centralize those studies, said Kenneth Bamberger…. “Our approach to issues that people care deeply about is to provide an open forum. We welcome the diversity of views around these issues.”
-The National Law Journal, February 24, 2011 by Karen Sloan
“These are fast-emerging fields in higher education,” Dean Christopher Edley said in a written statement. “The Gilbert Foundation’s generous gift allows us to bolster existing Jewish and Israel programming on campus with the added perspective of legal scholarship, and to better compete with comparable offerings at our peer universities.”
“We’re working to support broader discourse on campus around Jewish and Israel-related scholarship,” said institute faculty director Kenneth Bamberger. “We want to better serve UC students interested in studying these topics in-depth.”
-The Daily Californian, February 28, 2011 by Courtney Moulds
“The goal is to take a lot of existing strengths that we have both in the law school and also in the rest of the university and provide an institutional home,” said Kenneth Bamberger.
-Center for American Progress, January 28, 2011 by Peter Swire
-Stanford Center for Internet and Society, February 4, 2011 by Omer Tene
For those interested in the development of the privacy profession, the role of the CPO (Chief Privacy Officer), and integration of privacy into corporate governance structures, I highly recommend a recent article by Ken Bamberger and Deirdre Mulligan of Berkeley.
Chronicle of Data Protection, September 15, 2010 by Eric Bukstein
The Future of Privacy Forum (FPF) announced the papers that were selected as “privacy papers for policy makers” …. These works were deemed by the FPF to be the recent scholarship dealing with privacy issues that will prove most useful to policy makers. The papers that were selected are: Privacy on the Books and on the Ground—Kenneth A. Bamberger and Deirdre K. Mulligan….
National Telecommunications and Information Administration, April 29, 2010 by Lawrence E. Strickling
As privacy scholars Deirdre Mulligan and Ken Bamberger (University of California, Berkeley I-School and Law School) recently wrote, this type of dynamic, hybrid system in which both private and public stakeholders participate may well yield actual privacy practices that are more responsive to evolving consumer privacy expectations than would a traditional rulemaking system.
The New York Times, December 6, 2009 by Matt Richtel
“This is a compelling type of legal claim,” said Kenneth A. Bamberger, a professor at the University of California, Berkeley, School of Law. “It deals with the widespread use of a product we now know is involved in significant risk and deals with the ultimate question of who should contribute in minimizing the risk.”