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We are: Genesis of AI, Life and Law: GAIa

Partners in research:

Matilda Arvidsson, Department of law, Gothenburg University
Matilda Arvidsson’s research focuses on the intersections of international law, technology, war, and feminist theories. Her research interests are interdisciplinary, with an emphasis on the embodiment of law and the conditions of human and more-than-human existence. Current projects include ‘Targeting, Artificial Intelligence and New Feminist Ontologies’ (post doc project) and ‘Urban Creativity’ (together with Peter Bengtsen, Georgios Stampoulidis, Anders Lund Hansen, Jakob Kimvall, Samuel Merrill, and Alexander Paulsson). Recent publications include ‘Targeting, Gender, and International Posthumanitarian Law: Framing the Question of the Human in International Humanitarian Law’ 44(1) (2018) Australian Feminist Law Journal.

Merima Bruncevic, Gothenburg University
Merima Bruncevic’s fields of research are intellectual property law, cultural heritage law and legal philosophy. She is particularly interested in the concept of the cultural commons and the possibilities of introducing such a concept to law and giving it a legal platform. Current projects include Administration of contested cultural heritage and The jurisdictions of Dark Web.

Leila Brännström, Lund University

Moa de Lucia Dahlbeck, Lund University

Markus Gunneflo, Lund University

Jannice Käll
, Gothenburg University
Jannice Käll’s research explores the concept of property and law in the era of digitalization and the potential for new types of ethics and justice to emerge. In specific, she utilizes and develops new materialist theories such as posthumanist theory and spatial theory to make visible and contest the displacement of the human and humanist ideas of law and justice due to the advancement of digital technologies. She is currently engaged in a project on gender discrimination related to technologically induced marketing processes. Her most recent publications include ‘A Posthuman Data Subject? The Right to Be Forgotten and Beyond’, German Law Journal, (2017) and ‘Blockchain Control’, Critical Legal Thinking, (2018: forthcoming).

Gregor Noll, Gothenburg University
Gregor Noll is a professor of international law at the Department of Law, Gothenburg University. In 2014, he published the first full-length article in a refereed A-ranked international law journal exploring the impact of brain-machine interfaces in weapons systems on the ability to implement the laws of war, drawing on continental philosophy. Currently, Noll pursues the question whether the laws of war can be applied to artificially intelligent weapons systems in a number of projects.

Amin Parsa, Lund University
Amin Parsa’s research concerns the emergence/alteration of norms in international law through use and development of technological solutions. His current project (VR international post-doc) investigates the legal challenges brought by the inter-operation of biometric data storage and analysis, movement tracing technologies, smart borders and autonomous technologies of pattern production within the context of the European Border Surveillance System (Eurosur). In his doctoral project he researched the legal implication of technologies of visualization, from military uniform to disposition matrix, in the context of wartime lethal targeting.

Ulf Petrusson, Gothenburg University

Sidansvarig: Christine Forssell|Sidan uppdaterades: 2018-10-19

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