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Contents

Published online by Cambridge University Press:  01 November 2021

Hans-W. Micklitz
Affiliation:
European University Institute, Florence
Oreste Pollicino
Affiliation:
Bocconi University
Amnon Reichman
Affiliation:
University of California, Berkeley
Andrea Simoncini
Affiliation:
University of Florence
Giovanni Sartor
Affiliation:
European University Institute, Florence
Giovanni De Gregorio
Affiliation:
University of Oxford

Summary

Type
Chapter
Information
Publisher: Cambridge University Press
Print publication year: 2021
Creative Commons
Creative Common License - CCCreative Common License - BYCreative Common License - NCCreative Common License - ND
This content is Open Access and distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution licence CC-BY-NC-ND 4.0 https://creativecommons.org/cclicenses/

Contents

  1. List of Figures

  2. List of Contributors

  3. Acknowledgements

  4. Introduction

  5. 1Constitutional Law in the Algorithmic Society

    Oreste Pollicino and Giovanni De Gregorio

  6. Part IAlgorithms, Freedom, and Fundamental Rights

    1. 2Fundamental Rights and the Rule of Law in the Algorithmic Society

      Andrea Simoncini and Erik Longo

    2. 3Inalienable Due Process in an Age of AI: Limiting the Contractual Creep toward Automated Adjudication

      Frank Pasquale

    3. 4Constitutional Challenges in the Emotional AI Era

      Peggy Valcke, Damian Clifford, and Viltė Kristina Dessers

    4. 5Algorithmic Law: Law Production by Data or Data Production by Law?

      Mariavittoria Catanzariti

    5. 6Human Rights and Algorithmic Impact Assessment for Predictive Policing

      Céline Castets-Renard

    6. 7Law Enforcement and Data-Driven Predictions at the National and EU Level: A Challenge to the Presumption of Innocence and Reasonable Suspicion?

      Francesca Galli

  7. Part IIRegulation and Policy

    1. 8Algorithms and Regulation

      Amnon Reichman and Giovanni Sartor

    2. 9AI, Governance and Ethics: Global Perspectives

      Angela Daly, Thilo Hagendorff, Li Hui, Monique Mann, Vidushi Marda, Ben Wagner, and Wayne Wei Wang

    3. 10EU By-Design Regulation in the Algorithmic Society: A Promising Way Forward or Constitutional Nightmare in the Making?

      Pieter Van Cleynenbreugel

    4. 11What’s in the Box? The Legal Requirement of Explainability in Computationally Aided Decision-Making in Public Administration

      Henrik Palmer Olsen, Jacob Livingston Slosser, and Thomas Troels Hildebrandt

    5. 12International Race for Regulating Crypto-Finance Risks: A Comprehensive Regulatory Framework Proposal

      Yaiza Cabedo

  8. Part IIIRoles and Responsibilities of Private Actors

    1. 13Responsibilities of Companies in the Algorithmic Society

      Hans-W. Micklitz and Aurélie Anne Villanueva

    2. 14Consumer Law as a Tool to Regulate Artificial Intelligence

      Serge Gijrath

    3. 15When the Algorithm Is Not Fully Reliable: The Collaboration between Technology and Humans in the Fight against Hate Speech

      Federica Casarosa

    4. 16Smart Contracts and Automation of Private Relationships

      Pietro Sirena and Francesco Paolo Patti

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