[Learning Cyberlaw in Cyberspace]

Module Authors      |       Project Team      |      Acknowledgements
Fundamentally, Learning Cyberlaw in Cyberspace is designed to solve a problem faced by those teaching in this developing field of cyberspace law: compiling, selecting, and editing appropriate and current reading material in a rapidly evolving field of law. In teaching about the intersection of law and computer technologies the possible material includes case decisions, statutes, treaties, essays, court complaints and other legal filings, and articles. A standard law school casebook can take years to write and involves gathering these various materials, carefully editing them, and providing notes to assist students in understanding the diversity of material presented. The absence of a traditional casebook for courses in this field is probably best attributed to the rapidly changing nature of the law in this area; by the time any book made it to press through traditional publishing channels it would be outdated.

While the emergence of cyberspace as a global phenomenon has created this problem, The Learning Cyberlaw in Cyberspace Law attempts to harness the benefits of hypertext media to alleviate some of the problems of teaching in this field. Through the Learning Cyberlaw in Cyberspace project, an initial group of ten professors and academics were selected to create a core set of subject modules. In this divide and conquer approach, each collaborating professor was able to devote their full attention to one aspect of the field of cyberlaw.

The Learning Cyberlaw in Cyberspace site and the initial learning modules have been the a collaborative effort of many individuals at many institutions throughout the United States. Module Authors

Core Module Authors Keith Aoki, University of Oregon Law School
Ann Bartow, University of Dayton School of Law
Diane Cabell, Berkman Center for Internet & Society, Harvard Law School
Maggie Chon, Seattle University School of Law
Kenneth D. Crews, Indiana University School of Law-Indianapolis
Stacey Dogan, Northeastern University School of Law
Eric B. Easton, University of Baltimore School of Law
Llew Gibbons, University of Toledo College of Law
Jay Kesan, University of Illinois College of Law
Lydia Pallas Loren, Northwestern School of Law of Lewis & Clark College
Subsequent Module Authors Project Team

Project Coordinator:

Lydia Pallas Loren, Associate Professor of Law, Northwestern School of Law of Lewis & Clark College

Technology Coordinator:
Sarah Crary Gregory, Legal Reference/Electronic Services Librarian, Northwestern School of Law of Lewis & Clark College
Acknowledgements

The Learning Cyberlaw in Cyberspace Project would like to thank the following institutions:

The graphics on this site were provided by electronic artist Jim Pallas. To find out more about his work, visit his website: http://www.ylem.org/artists/jpallas. The specific graphics used on this site were taken from his work titled: "E Pluribus Unum".

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