Canada's leading law and technology journal. Official journal of IT.Can, the Canadian Internet Lawyers Association.
The Canadian Journal of Law and Technology (CJLT) is an established legal journal dedicated to providing coverage of legal issues relating to law and technology from both Canadian and international perspectives.
See the About the Journal for a complete coverage of the journal.
Current Issue: Volume 19, Number 2 (2022) Technology-facilitated Gender-based Violence
IntroductionThis special issue of the Canadian Journal of Law and Technology focuses on the growing problem of technology-facilitated gender-based violence (TFGBV): an expansive, dynamic, and rapidly evolving phenomenon that Jane Bailey and Carissima Mathen have defined as “a spectrum of behaviours carried out at least in some part through digital communications technologies, including actions that cause physical or psychological harm.” The collection of articles in this issue offers multi-disciplinary insights on TFGBV by bringing together the work of emerging scholars in information and media studies, communications, and law. This approach reflects our firm belief that in order to be meaningful and effective, legal and policy decisions must be grounded in knowledge that centres the lived experiences of members of marginalized communities, including those documented in social science evidence.
Reframing Technology-Facilitated Gender-Based Violence at the Intersections of Law & Society
Jane Bailey, Carys Craig, Suzie Dunn, and Sonia Lawrence
“I Bet You Don’t Get What We Get”: An Intersectional Analysis of Technology-Facilitated Violence Experienced by Racialized Women Anti- Violence Online Activists in Canada
‘‘Don’t Take on the Responsibilty of Somebody Else’s Fu**ed Up Behavior”: Responding to Online Abuse in the Context of Barriers to Support
Onlife Harms: Uber and Sexual Violence
Dignity, Intersectional Gendered Harm, and a Flexible Approach: Analysis of the Right to One’s Image in Quebec
Intimate Images and Authors’ Rights: Non- Consensual Disclosure and the Copyright Disconnect
On the Internet, Nobody Knows You are a Dog: Contested Authorship of Digital Evidence in Cases of Gender-based Violence
Suzie Dunn and Moira Aikenhead
Responding to Deficiencies in the Architecture of Privacy: Co-Regulation as the Path Forward for Data Protection on Social Networking Sites
Laurent Cre ́peau
Bringing Section 8 Home: An Argument for Recognizing a Reasonable Expectation of Privacy in Metadata Collected from Smart Home Devices
Artificial Intelligence in Canadian Healthcare: Will the Law Protect Us from Algorithmic Bias Resulting in Discrimination?
Bradley Henderson, Colleen M. Flood, and Teresa Scassa
Book Review: Mike Zajko, Telecom Tension: Internet Service Providers and Public Policy in Canada*