Conference TILTing Perspectives 2021: Regulating in Times of Crisis
TILTing perspectives 2021 brings together for the 7th time researchers, practitioners, policy makers, and civil society at the intersection of law and regulation, technology, and society to share insights, exchange ideas and formulate, discuss and suggest answers to contemporary challenges related to technological innovation.
Date and location
- May 19th, 20th, and 21st 2021
- Will be held entirely online.
The conference in short
We are living through turbulent times that strain individuals and communities; yet, the current crisis related to the coronavirus pandemic has also proved thought-provoking for policymakers and regulatory scholars. The responses to COVID-19 have sparked lively discussions on the relationship between public health and private and/or government interventions.
But concerns on how societies approach regulation and how our rights and freedoms are affected by crises are not new. Consider, for example, the climate and humanitarian crises together with other major global challenges: all of them call for new ways of thinking about regulation and, potentially, about new ways of acting as academics or citizens. The COVID-19 is thus also an impetus to reflect upon how we regulate crises and how crisis situations impact regulation.
These challenging times have led us to adopt ‘Regulating in Times of Crisis’ as the overarching theme for the seventh bi-annual TILTing Perspectives on the intersection of law, technology, and society.
TILTing Perspectives 2021 will feature six different tracks:
Energy and climate crisis
This track focuses on how technology may contribute to the resolution of both crises,and how regulatory frameworks can facilitate the deployment of such technologies.
Competition and Market Regulation
This track invites participants to rethink the role of competition and market regulation against the background of the various transformations in our economy and society.
Human Rights and Artificial Intelligence
In this track, we want to explore how the use of AI for state and private surveillance purposes challenges human rights, including non-discrimination, privacy, freedom of speech, freedom of association.
Intellectual property (IP) Law
We explore how current crises, both external and internal to the system, are challenging and shaping IP law and seek innovative solutions to re-model the IP law framework to meet the needs of the future.
This track explores the implications of this evolving trans-sectoral and transnational regulatory landscape, how data protection and other forms of governance are developing to meet these challenges, and what new actors or approaches are needed.
This track is open to suggestions on specific topics in the framework or on the margins of the conference with reflections outside the specific tracks on regulating in crisis under a broad umbrella of law, technology, markets, and society.
Call for papers
We welcome research papers, position papers, work-in-progress presentations and other academic contributions fitting the topic of the conference. We value multi- and inter-disciplinary approach highly, yet are also open to specialized papers on a relevant topic from a particular scientific discipline.
Please note clearly on your submission whether it is for the Call for papers or for the Roundtable contribution.
|February 1st 2021||
Deadline submitting paper abstracts.
Abstracts, upto 350 words, are to be submitted into the conference system.
|March 16th 2021||Notification of acceptance of your abstract|
|April, 15th 2021||
Although it is not mandatory to submit final papers, 8000-12000 words including references, the deadline if applicable.
|March 15th 2021||
Abstracts for proposed contributions
The word limit for panel/workshop proposals is 500 words.
The Data Protection track leaders also welcomes roundtable proposal contributions