Final papers posted from the George Washington Law Review's CFAA symposium

|The Volokh Conspiracy |

Last year, the George Washington Law Review hosted a symposium on the controversial Computer Fraud and Abuse Act. I was honored to be the faculty adviser to the symposium. I'm happy to say that the final papers have been posted on the Law Review's website. Here are the papers in order they appear in the issue:

Sen. Sheldon Whitehouse (D-R.I.), Keynote Address—Hacking into the Computer Fraud and Abuse Act: The CFAA at 30

Patricia L. Bellia, A Code-Based Approach to Unauthorized Access Under the Computer Fraud and Abuse Act

Josh Goldfoot and Aditya Bamzai, A Trespass Framework for the Crime of Hacking

James Grimmelmann, Consenting to Computer Use

William A. Hall Jr., The Ninth Circuit's Deficient Examination of the Legislative History of the Computer Fraud and Abuse Act in United States v. Nosal

Orin S. Kerr, Trespass, Not Fraud: The Need for New Sentencing Guidelines in CFAA Cases

Matthew B. Kugler, Measuring Computer Use Norms

Michael L. Levy, A Proposed Amendment to 18 U.S.C. § 1030-The Problem of Employee Theft

Michael J. Madison, Authority and Authors and Codes

Jonathan Mayer, The "Narrow" Interpretation of the Computer Fraud and Abuse Act: A User Guide for Applying United States v. Nosal

Paul Ohm and Blake Reid, Regulating Software When Everything Has Software

Ric Simmons, The Failure of the Computer Fraud and Abuse Act: Time to Take an Administrative Approach to Regulating Computer Crime

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