A new issue of Law, Technology and Humans has been published.
Volume 5(2) includes articles from the symposium Regulatory Futures and Medical Devices: Where Next for Europe and the United Kingdom?
The symposium in this issue of Law, Technology and Humans (curated by Muireann Quigley, Laura Downey and Joseph Roberts from the University of Birmingham) brings together a range of scholars looking at the broad question of where next for medical devices regulation in the European Union (EU) and the United Kingdom (UK). Initially arising out of a workshop held in September 2022, the motivation for the symposium is rooted in the challenges raised by what has been a significant period of change in both the EU and the UK when it comes to medical devices regulation.
Introduction: Regulatory Futures and Medical Devices
General articles include the issue of contract-tracing and the problem of trust: Rachelle Bosua, Damian Clifford and Megan Richardson outline to what extent can difficulties be ascribed to a lack of public trust undermining the technologies’ effectiveness and disputing their legitimacy? Justine Rogers and Anthony Song explore digital marketing in the legal profession, while Armin Alimardani and co-authors discuss big data, behavioural genetics and the risk of future offending.
Two books are also reviewed:
Ariane Ollier-Malaterre (2023) Living with Digital Surveillance in China: Citizens’ Narratives on Technology, Privacy, and Governance.
Yeslam Al-Saggaf (2022) The Psychology of Phubbing
About Law, Technology and Humans
Law, Technology and Humans (ISSN 2652-4074) is an innovative, open access journal dedicated to research and scholarship on the human and humanity of law and technology. Supported by the Humans Technology Law Centre at Queensland University of Technology, Australia, the Journal is advised by a leading International Editorial Board. In 2021 it was awarded the DOAJ Seal reflecting best practice in open access publishing. The Journal is indexed in international databases including Scopus and Web of Science.