Welcome back to the “Tech Policy Grind” podcast by the Internet Law & Policy Foundry! This episode, Foundry Fellows Reema Moussa, Lama Mohammed, and Joe Catapano cover some of the latest headlines in tech policy.
They cover the latest updates in the Federal Trade Commission’s case against the data broker Kochava, the DOJ’s antitrust case against Google, and the reauthorization of Section 702 of the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Act (FISA). They also cover some global updates on AI regulation, from the White House’s AI executive order to the Global AI Safety Summit. Finally, Reema wraps up with coverage on Meta’s new political advertising disclosure policy around AI-generated content coinciding with new EU rules on targeted political ads for Big Tech.
Resources Referenced and Further Readings Aids:
- Data Brokers, Ad-Tech, and the Civil Liberties at Stake with Justin Sherman [S4E27]
- FTC v. Kochava and What’s Next for the FTC’s Section 5 Unfairness Authority
- Unsealed amended complaint in FTC v. Kochava
- US wraps up antitrust case against Google in historic trial
- Key Takeaways from the Global AI Safety Summit
- FACT SHEET: President Biden Issues Executive Order on Safe, Secure, and Trustworthy Artificial Intelligence
- ANPD’s Call for Contributions to the regulatory sandbox for artificial intelligence and data protection in Brazil is now open
- ICYMI: White House ONDCP Director Op-Ed on Reauthorization of Section 702 of the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Act
- Wyden, Lee, Davidson and Lofgren Introduce Bipartisan Legislation to Reauthorize and Reform Key Surveillance Law, Secure Protections for Americans’ Rights
- Meta to require political advertisers disclose AI-generated content
- Big Tech to face tougher rules on targeted political ads in EU
Thanks for listening, and stay tuned for our next episode!
DISCLAIMER: Foundry Fellows Reema, Lama, and Joe engaged with this episode by the Internet Law & Policy Foundry voluntarily and in their personal capacities. The views and opinions expressed on this show do not reflect the organizations and institutions they are affiliated with.