LAW & TECHPROGRAMnew studenthandbook2014 - 20 15 academic year

Table of ContentsIntroduction. 2Curriculum. 2Courses & Seminars. 2Executive Director. 4Law & Tech Faculty. 4BCLT Fellows. 7Activities. 8Events. 10Law & Technology Certificate Program. 12Careers & Social Media. 14BCLT Sponsors. 15Law & Technology Directory.

IntroductionThe mission of the Berkeley Center for Law & Technology (BCLT) is to foster thebeneficial and ethical advancement of technology by guiding the development ofintellectual property law, information privacy law, and related areas of law andpublic policy as they interact with business, science, and technical innovation.Established in 1995, the Berkeley Center for Law & Technology is a multidisciplinaryresearch center at the University of California, Berkeley, School of Law. The first ofits kind, BCLT has garnered worldwide distinction for its research and instructionalprogram exploring the most pressing technology law and policy issues.CurriculumBerkeley Center for Law & Technology (BCLT) attracts the very best students andoffers them the most comprehensive instructional program in law and technology.Featuring foundational and advanced courses taught by noted BCLT regularfaculty, many of whom use their own leading casebooks, and an adjunct faculty ofexpert practitioners, BCLT gives Berkeley Law students an unmatched educationalexperience making them among the most sought-after hiring prospects by top lawfirms and organizations.Courses & SeminarsThe list on the following page sets forth the Law & Technology courses and seminarsBerkeley Law expects to offer for the 2014-2015 academic year. For the most up todate and accurate course offerings, please refer to the Berkeley Law courses BCLT website for current students provides course descriptions, facultyprofiles, teaching evaluations and – in some instances – syllabi. For a full list ofcourses, please

Courses & SeminarsSpring 2015Fall 2014 Advanced Copyright SeminarBiotechnology LawComputer Crime LawCopyright LawIntellectual PropertyScholarship Seminar(see below)International IntellectualProperty LawIntroduction to IntellectualPropertyLaw & Technology WritingWorkshopMusic Law SeminarWine Law Advanced IP: Innovationand Regulatory Policy forPharmaceuticals Art and Cultural Property Law Computer Law Copyright, Competition, &Technology Introduction to IntellectualProperty Intellectual Property Analytics,Strategy & Decision-Making Information Privacy Law Intellectual Property in theEntertainment Industries Patent Law Patent Litigation Patent Prosecution Seminar - Advanced PrivacyTopics Telecommunications,Broadcast, & Internet Law Trade Secrets Trademark Law Video Game and Social MediaLawIntellectual Property Scholarship SeminarMeeting Time: Tuesday 3:35 - 5:25 pm Room Location: 115 Boalt HallDATEPRESENTERPAPER TITLESept. 2Matthew Rimmer, Associate Professor, AustralianNational University College of LawMolly S. Van Houweling, Professor of Law, Berkeley LawPetra Moser, Assistant Professor of Economics,Stanford UniversityRobert P. Merges, Wilson Sonsini Goodrich & RosatiProfessor of Law, Berkeley LawShyamkrishna Balganesh, Professor of Law, Penn LawPamela Samuelson, Richard M. Sherman DistinguishedProfessor of Law, Berkeley LawPaul Heald, Richard W. and Marie L. Corman ResearchProfessor of Law, Illinois LawPeter S. Menell, Koret Professor of Law, Berkeley LawTesla Motors: Intellectual Property, OpenInnovation, and Climate ChangeThe Dead Hand of CopyrightSept. 9Sept. 16Sept. 23Sept. 30Oct. 7Oct. 14Oct. 21Oct. 28Nov. 4Nov. 18Nov. 25Dec. 2Dotan Oliar, Class of 1966 Research Professor of Law,University of Virginia School of LawPeter C. DiCola, Associate Professor of Law,Northwestern LawDavid Nimmer, Professor from Practice, UCLA LawArti K. Rai, Elvin R. Latty Professor of Law, Duke LawColleen V. Chien, Associate Professor of Law, SantaClara LawCompulsory Licensing: Did Licensing DuringWWI Discourage German Invention?A Few Kinds Words about AbsoluteLiability in Patent LawUnplanned CoauthorshipJustifications for Copyright Limitations &ExceptionsHow Copyright Keeps Works DisappearedAdapting Copyright for the MashupGenerationCopyright Registration: An EmpiricalExplorationGoals: The Economics of ChoosingObjectives for Innovation and CreativityAereo, Copyright’s Public PerformanceRight, and Ramifications for CloudComputing (co-authored with ShyamBalganesh and Peter Menell)Manufacturing Barriers to Biosimilar

Executive DirectorRobert BarrRobert Barr is the Executive Director of the Berkeley Center for Law & Technology and Lecturer-inResidence at UC Berkeley School of Law. Prior to joining BCLT in 2005, he was the first Vice Presidentof Intellectual Property for Cisco Systems in San Jose, California, where he was responsible for all ofthe company’s patent prosecution, licensing, and litigation.Robert has been a prominent patent attorney in Silicon Valley for over 30 years. He has degrees inElectrical Engineering and Political Science from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology and a J.D.cum laude from Boston University School of Law. He has been a partner at three major law firms,where he specialized in patent strategy counseling for clients in the computer, telecommunications,and semiconductor industries. In honor of his accomplishments, Robert’s professional colleagues have created a scholarship in his name at the UC Berkeley School of Law. The scholarship is awarded each year to a 2L or 3L J.D. student whohas demonstrated an interest in and commitment to the field of law and technology.During his tenure as Executive Director, Robert has expanded the BCLT community, mentored countless students, andestablished a high standard of programming that uniquely combines academic and practical perspectives.Law & Tech FacultyKenneth A.BambergerProfessor Bamberger is an experton government regulation and corporate compliance, especially withregard to issues of technology,free expression, and informationprivacy. Professor Bamberger’sresearch more generally covers risk regulation, theuse of technology in regulation and compliance, andthe role of private actors in regulation. Privacy on theGround, his groundbreaking study of corporate privacypractices in the U.S. and Europe (conducted withProfessor Deirdre Mulligan), will be published by MITPress in 2015.4CatherineCrumpBeginning in Fall 2014, CatherineCrump joins Clinic DirectorJennifer M. Urban at theSamuelson Clinic as AssociateDirector and Assistant ClinicalProfessor of Law. She graduatedfrom Stanford Law School in 2004 and clerked forthe Hon. M. Margaret McKeown on the Ninth CircuitCourt of Appeals. Prior to joining the Clinic, she was astaff attorney at the American Civil Liberties Union’sSpeech, Privacy and Technology Project. She is alsoa Non-Resident Fellow at the Stanford Center forInternet and Society. Additionally, Professor Crump isa FOIA expert and has led students in FOIA projectswith Professor Jason Schultz at the Technology Lawand Policy Clinic at NYU. Recent research has focusedon license plate readers and drone

Law & Tech FacultyChrisHoofnagleChris Hoofnagle is Director ofInformation Privacy Programsfor BCLT. His research focuseson the structure of legal andeconomic relationships that leadto tensions between firms andindividuals manifested through information privacyproblems, gaps in understanding of legal protections,deficits in consumer law protections, and the problemof financial fraud. Professor Hoofnagle has writtenextensively in the fields of information privacy, the lawof unfair and deceptive practices, consumer law, andidentity theft. He has also written on payments technologies with a focus on mobile payments, consumerattitudes toward and knowledge of privacy law, identity theft, the First Amendment, and the government’sreliance on private-sector databases to investigatecitizens.Peter S.MenellPeter Menell is Koret Professorof Law. Reflecting his training ineconomics and law, ProfessorMenell’s research focuses principally on the role and design ofintellectual property law with particular emphasis on the digital technology and contentindustries. His current projects explore the role ofnotice in developing tangible and intangible resources,copyright reform, and the adaptation of content anddigital technology industries to the internet age. Healso filed amicus curiae briefs in four important cases.During 2012-13, Professor Menell served as one of theinaugural Thomas Alva Edison Visiting Professionals atthe United States Patent & Trademark Office (USPTO).DeirdreMulliganRobert P.MergesRobert Merges is Wilson SonsiniGoodrich & Rosati Professor ofLaw. He is the author of JustifyingIntellectual Property, published byHarvard University Press in 2011.A comprehensive statement ofmature views on the ethical and economic foundationsof IP law, the book reviews foundational philosophicaltheories of property and contemporary theories aboutdistributive justice and applies them to IP; identifiesoperational high-level principles of IP law; and, withall this as background, works through several pressing problems facing IP law today. Professor Mergesalso has undertaken extensive revisions to two of thecasebooks he coauthors, to update them in light of theAmerica Invents Act which largely took effect in 2013.Deirdre Mulligan’s current researchagenda focuses on informationprivacy, security, cybersecurity andfairness. Privacy on the Ground:Governance Choices and CorporatePractice in the US and Europe, theculmination of Professors Mulligan and Bamberger’sfive-year empirical comparative research projectexploring regulatory structures and corporate governance of privacy in five countries, will be published inFall 2015 by MIT Press. Other areas of research includedigital rights management technology and privacyand security issues in sensor networks and visual surveillance systems, and alternative legal strategies toadvance network

Law & Tech FacultyPamelaSamuelsonPamela Samuelson is Richard M.Sherman Distinguished Professorof Law and Information. Her recentwork has focused on updating andadapting U.S. copyright law tomeet challenges of the digital age. She has proposedseveral ways in which the law should be reformed andhas considered various modes and venues throughwhich reform might be achieved. Other recent workhas focused on mass digitization and intellectualproperty protection for computer programs, on whichshe has coauthored several amicus curiae briefs inpending cases.PaulSchwartzPaul Schwartz is Jefferson E. PeyserProfessor of Law. His scholarshipfocuses on how the law has soughtto regulate and shape informationtechnology. His most frequentlyresearched topic concerns information privacy and data security. At present, Professor Schwartz is engaged in several different researchprojects, including research into comparative privacydevelopments in the U.S. and the European Union aswell as the interplay between state and federal privacylaw.TalhaSyedTalha Syed’s research focuseson institutional and normativeanalysis of patents, copyright,and alternative innovation policies; and normative legal theorywith special reference to torts, health, and educationpolicy. Among Professor Syed’s recent and currentprojects are: comparative-institutional analysis ofpatent reforms, prizes, public funding and regulatoryincentives for improving the social impact of innovation in health; democratic and distributive analysis ofcopyright; economic analysis of product differentiationmodels of copyright; and the development of a distributive justice approach to disability in the context ofhealth law, torts, and education policy.6JenniferUrbanJennifer M. Urban directs theSamuelson Law, Technology &Public Policy Clinic. She is presently working on consumerunderstandings and attitudestoward privacy in mobile andweb applications; on librarydigitization and “fair use;” and on the TakedownProject— Her recent paper withMark Lemley shows that judges with more experience handling patent cases are more likely to rule fordefendants; her recent paper with Chris Hoofnagleempirically questions longstanding research used tosupport the dominant “notice and choice” regime inprivacy regulations. In the Clinic, Professor Urban isworking on copyright limitations and exceptions foremerging artists and cultural repositories; privacy inthe cloud and in “smart” ecosystems; and governmentand private

Law & Tech FacultyMolly VanHouwelingMuch of Professor Van Houweling’s research focuses oncopyright law’s implications fornew information technologies(and vice versa). One strandof her research explores howlegal rules designed to regulatesophisticated commercial actors impact unsophisticated individuals who are empowered by information technology. Another strand explores how thoseindividuals are deploying copyright law themselves inways that appear both to enrich and complicate thecreative environment. Professor Van Houweling oftenexplores these and other intellectual property issuesusing theoretical and doctrinal tools borrowed fromthe law of tangible property. She is currently workingon a book, tentatively entitled “Property’s Intellect,”that focuses on these connections.BCLT FellowsKathryn HashimotoKathryn Hashimoto is a Copyright Research Fellow. While working in book publishing, she attended the University ofSan Francisco School of Law and received her J.D. in 2010. She also interned at the Electronic Frontier Foundation.Kevin HickeyKevin Hickey is a Microsoft Research Fellow. Prior to joining BCLT, he was the Furman Academic Fellow at New YorkUniversity School of Law, where he published several works on copyright law, most recently Consent, User Reliance, andFair Use in the Yale Journal of Law and Technology (2014). His current research project examines the historical originsof copyright’s substantial similarity doctrine. Kevin has a J.D. magna cum laude from NYU School of Law and a B.A. inmathematics from Brown University. He was a clerk for the Hon. Diana Gribbon Motz for the Fourth Circuit Court ofAppeals, and he spent several years practicing intellectual property litigation at Covington & Burling LLP.Mike WolfeMike Wolfe is a Copyright Research Fellow who is developing research and commentary to promote public interestauthorship in the digital age. He received his J.D. from Duke in 2013 and holds a B.A. in Social Studies from

ActivitiesThe Berkeley Center for Law & Technology (BCLT) provides administrative and financial supportto eight student groups, including the Berkeley Technology Law Journal. These groups concentrateon specific legal skills or areas of the law, including public interest, allowing students to supplementtheir law school education with invaluable law & technology-focused activities.Student GroupsBerkeley Technology Law Journal (BTLJ)The Berkeley Technology Law Journal (BTLJ) is a studentrun publication that covers emerging issues in the areasof intellectual property, privacy and cyberlaw. Since1986, BTLJ has kept judges, policymakers, practitionersand the academic community abreast of the dynamicfield of technology law. The Journal’s membership ofapproximately 150 students publishes three issues ofscholarly work each year, plus the Annual Review of Lawand Technology. The Annual Review is a distinctive issueof the Journal published in collaboration with BCLT andis dedicated to student-written case notes discussing themost important recent developments in this sector.BEach year, BTLJ co-hosts theAnnual BCLT/BTLJ Symposium.For each conference, BTLJpublishes a symposium issue,featuring articles by leadingERKELEY ECHNOLOGYacademics on the issues raised at the conference. TheseAW OURNALsymposia often pioneer new areas of research by introducing topics that are far-reaching and significant, buthave yet to enter the public discourse.LTJBERC @ BoaltBERC @ Boalt is the law school branch of the BerkeleyEnergy & Resources Collaborative, a student-led organization which aims to connect and educate the UCBerkeley energy and resources community. BERC @ Boalthelps to inform law students about current legal practiceand advances in the fields of energy, climate and cleantechnologies. It does this throughthe development of curriculum,the continuing expansion ofan alumni and professionalnetwork, the promotion ofevents and discussions centeredon green issues, and the creationof a Career Guide for Energy, Climate and CleanTech Law.8Consumer Advocacy and Protection Society (CAPS)The Berkeley Consumer Advocacy and Protection Society(CAPS) is dedicated to fostering research, discussion andadvocacy in the field of consumer protection law. It seeksto strengthen ties between consumer law groups and theBerkeley Law community. This includes creating networksbetween consumer law attorneys, advocacy organizations and the student body. Its activities promote the fieldof consumer protection law and provide training opportunities for students; foster community among studentadvocates whose interests intersect with consumer protection; and encourage and maintain consumer protection curriculum and clinic opportunities at Berkeley is Berkeley Law’s public interest and technologygroup. Its activities fall into three main categories. First, works to make information technology moreuseful and accessible to students at Berkeley Law. Second, advocates onbehalf of the public interest in debatesover law and technology. Third, provides a community and socialactivities for those who might best bedescribed as law and tech geeks.Healthcare and Biotech Law Society (BHBLS)Members of the Boalt Healthcare and Biotech LawSociety (BHBLS) examine and analyze the intersectionbetween law, society, policy and science. Their missionis to foster discussion on emerging health/biotech issuesand to stimulate the intellectual and professional development of Boalt students interested inthese issues. They do this by organizingnetworking events with practitioners,promoting health and biotech coursesat Berkeley Law and increasing interaction between Berkeley Law and otherhealthcare and biotech related institutions at UC Berkeley and

ActivitiesPatent Law Society (PLS)The Boalt Hall Patent Law Society is organized to serve asa focus group for students interested in practicing patentlaw; to provide a forum for students to have in-depthdiscussions regarding patent law; to engage patent lawpractitioners to share their experiences with students;and to provide opportunities for students to interact,network, and exchange ideas.Sports & Entertainment Law Society (SELS)The mission of the Sports and Entertainment Law Society(SELS) is to educate the Berkeley Law community aboutlegal opportunities and issues in theentertainment and sportsindustries. SELS sponsors manyevents including guest lecturesand social events. Additionally,SELS facilitates opportunitiesfor students to network not onlywith each other, but also withalumni and other legal professionals in these industries.SPORTS AND ENTERTAINMENT LAW SOCIETYUniversities Allied for Essential Medicines (UAEM)Universities Allied for Essential Medicines (UAEM) links members of universities in the U.S., the U.K. and Canadawho are concerned about patientaccess to medicines in poor countries. Its mission is to promote accessto medicines and medical innovationsin low and middle-income countries bychanging norms and practices aroundacademic patenting and licensing; to ensurethat university medical research meets the needs ofpeople worldwide; and to empower students to respondto the access and innovation crisis.Samuelson Law, Technology & Public Policy ClinicFounded in 2001, the Samuelson Law, Technology andPublic Policy Clinic (SLTPPC) provided the first opportunityin legal academia for students to represent public interest clients, concerns and constituencies in key debatesand litigation concerning the fundamental public policiesat the intersection of law and technology. Covering topicsas diverse as access to knowledge, privacy, life sciences,consumer rights, free speech and intellectual property,SLTPPC students participate in all aspects of technology policy at both the state and national levels – fromlitigation and counseling clients to drafting legislation toinjecting public policy considerations into technologyresearch and development.SLTPPC students work in collaboration with clinic facultyand staff as well as theUniversity of California’s preeminent computer science,life science, public healthand engineering faculty.SLTPPC students have represented clients in legalmatters before federal agencies, federal district andappellate courts, the California Supreme Court, the U.S.Supreme Court, the California Assembly and Senate andin technical standard-setting committees. In addition,clinic students have written and contributed to researchreports and white papers, on behalf of clients, on a broadrange of topics related to intellectual property and technology law and policy. Through these diverse projects,SLTPPC students and faculty work to fulfill the Clinic’sdual mission: to provide a voice for the public’s interestin law and technology issues, and to teach law students,via real work for live clients, how to develop and applythe fundamental skills of lawyering to the public policyquestions of our

EventsH ighlightsof 2013 - 2014P ast C onferencesJuly 1, 2013 The Supreme Court and DNA Patents: A Myriad of RamificationsJuly 18, 2013 Summer Mixer for Boalt Students and BCLT Sponsors - Cooley LLP, San FranciscoJuly 23, 2013 Networking Dinner with visitors from Tel Aviv UniversitySep 27, 2013 The Net Forum, Co-sponsored with the Berkeley Law Alumni DepartmentOct 1-2, 2013 ChIPs Women in IP National SummitOct 16, 2013 Privacy Roundtable: Pulling the Curtain Back to Reveal the New World of Web TrackingOct 17, 2013 USPTO Software Partnership MeetingOct 25, 2013 Altai @ 21: Software Copyrights RevisitedNov 1, 2013 The Role of the Courts in Patent Law and Policy - Georgetown Law, Washington, D.C.Nov 13, 2013 BCLT Fall Networking Mixer for Boalt Students and BCLT SponsorsDec 3, 2013 Developments in California Privacy Law: Assessing the Present and Predicting the FutureDec 12-13, 2013 The 14th Annual Silicon Valley Advanced Patent Law InstituteFeb 4, 2014 BCLT Spring Law & Technology Employer FairFeb 8, 2014 BCLT/California Lawyers for the Arts Music Business Seminar 2014Feb 11-12, 2014 Online Tracking Workshop: Developing an International Consensus forConsumer Protection and Privacy Online in BrusselsFeb 24, 2014 Seminar on Law in the Global Marketplace: IP and Related IssuesFeb 26, 2014 ABA Seminar: Expert Lawyers on Expert WitnessesFeb 26, 2014 Civil Liberties, Privacy, and National Security: A Conversation with thePrivacy and Civil Liberties Oversight BoardFeb 27, 2014 Developments in California Health Privacy Law: Present and Future TrendsMar 14, 2014 The 3rd Annual BCLT Privacy Law Forum: Silicon ValleyApr 1, 2014 Big Data: Values and Governance, Hosted by the White House Office ofScience and Technology Policy (OSTP)Apr 3-4, 2014 The 18th Annual BCLT/BTLJ Symposium: The Next Great Copyright Act?Apr 11, 2014 BTLJ Alumni BanquetMay 1, 2014 Innovation and Intellectual Property: A Tribute to Suzanne Scotchmer’s WorkMay 8, 2014 USPTO Multistakeholder Forum on the DMCA Notice and Takedown SystemMay 15-16, 2014 The 7th Annual Conference on Emerging Legal Issues Surrounding DigitalPublishing and Content DistributionMay 20, 2014 Networking Dinner in honor of judges attending BCLT’s Federal Judicial CenterIntellectual Property TrainingJun 5-6, 2014 Privacy Law Scholars Conference - Washington, D.C.Jul 23, 2014 BCLT and Tel Aviv University Networking DinnerJul 24, 2014 Summer Mixer for Boalt Students and BCLT Sponsors - Fenwick & West LLP, San FranciscoJul 30, 2014 USPTO Copyright Roundtable Discussion on Remixes, First Sale and Statutory DamagesAug 7-8, 2014 The 14th Annual Intellectual Property Scholars Conference - UC Berkeley School of

EventsS avetheOct 6, 2014 The 7th Annual BCLT Privacy Lecture - Privacy v. Government Surveillance: WhereNetwork Effects Meet Public Choice - Berkeley, CAOct 6, 2014 International Computer Science Institute Privacy Workshop: Navigating PrivacyD ate : 2014 - 2015 U pcoming E ventsThreats and Protections in the Digital Age - Berkeley, CANov 5, 2014 Fall Networking Reception for Boalt Students and BCLT Sponsors - Berkeley, CANov 7, 2014 The Role of the Courts in Patent Law and Policy - Georgetown Law, Washington, D.C.Nov 7, 2014 Conference on Troll-Proofing Patents: Protecting Open Innovation - Brower Center,Berkeley, CANov 7, 2014 The 3rd U.S. China IP Summit - Los Angeles, CADec 11, 2014 Private Security and Regulatory Space: In Search of the Public Interest - Berkeley, CADec 11-12, 2014 The 15th Annual Advanced Patent Law Institute: Silicon Valley - East Palo Alto, CAMar 13, 2015 The 4th Annual BCLT Privacy Law Forum: Silicon Valley - East Palo Alto, CAApril 17, 2015 The 19th Annual BCLT/BTLJ Symposium - Open Data: The Privacy, Security, HumanRights, and Civil Rights Implications of Releasing Government Datasets -Berkeley, CAMay 15-16, 2015 The 7th Annual Conference on Emerging Legal IssuesSurrounding Digital Publishing and Content Distribution - Mountain View, CAMay 2015 Networking Dinner in honor of judges attending BCLT’s Federal Judicial Center IPTraining - Berkeley, CAJune 2015 Privacy Law Scholars Conference - Berkeley, CASpring 2015 Seminar on Law in the Global Marketplace: IP and Related Issues - San Francisco, CASpring 2015 BTLJ Alumni Banquet - Berkeley, CAAugust 2015 The 15th Annual Intellectual Property Scholars Conference - DePaul UniversityCollege of Law, Chicago,

Law & Technology CertificateL aw & Technology C ertificate ProgramBCLT offers the nation’s leading program in law and technology for Berkeley Lawstudents. The Law & Technology Certificate recognizes successful completionof a specialized course of study in addition to an activity component. Thecurricular requirements emphasize depth and breadth of coverage andafford students substantial flexibility in adapting their course of study towarda range of career paths at the growing intersection of law and technology.To receive the Law & Technology Certificate upon graduation, students needto fulfill both curricular and extracurricular requirements. The curricularrequirements emphasize depth and breadth of coverage and affordstudents substantial flexibility in adapting their course of study towarda range of career paths at the intersection of law and technology. Thecertificate is available to both J.D. and LL.M. students. In their second year,J.D. students may submit an interim application for the certificate so theymay inform prospective employers of their participation in the program.For more information and to download the J.D. or LL.M. application

Law & Technology CertificateJ.D. L aw & T echnology C ertificate R equirementsA. COURSE COMPONENT:1. Completion of the core course Introduction to Intellectual Property.2. Completion of at least two courses from the followinglist of core courses: Copyright Information Privacy Law Cyberlaw Patent Law Trademark Law Trade Secrets3. Completion of at least three additional Law & Technology courses. For a complete list of Law & Technologyofferings please visit the courses page. Courses crosslisted in the Intellectual Property and Technology Law category are not pre-approved to count toward the coursecomponent. Students may seek permission to count across-listed course toward the certificate requirementsby contacting BCLT.B. WRITING COMPONENT:A writing component, fulfilled by completing a paper ona Law and Technology topic that meets the standards forthe J.D. Writing Requirement. Refer to Appendix B of theAcademic Rules for the complete scope and standards ofthis requirement. Students can submit a paper writtento fulfill another course requirement at Berkeley Law,including the the J.D. Writing Requirement.Note: Students may submit a paper completed for theLaw and Tech Writing Workshop (LTWW) to fulfill thewriting component, or count the LTWW class towards thecourse component, but not both.LL.M. Law & Technology Certificate RequirementsTh

Paul Heald, Richard W. and Marie L. Corman Research Professor of Law, Illinois Law Peter S. Menell, Koret Professor of Law, Berkeley Law Dotan Oliar, Class of 1966 Research Professor of Law, University of Virginia School of Law Peter C. DiCola, Associate Professor of Law, Northwestern Law David Nimmer, Professor from Practice, UCLA Law