Friday, Oct. 18, 2019
National Press Club, Holeman Lounge
529 14th St. NW, Washington, D.C.
How can truth emerge in a deep-fake ridden marketplace of ideas?
Are we ready for the looming challenges to national security, elections, privacy, and reputation?
What role will technology, law, and norms play in addressing deep-fake destruction?
The Notre Dame Technology Ethics Center explored these questions and others during a series of panel discussions featuring leading academic, industry and policy experts.
8–8:30 a.m. Registration
8:30–9:30 a.m. Panel I: Deepfakes as a Technical Problem
Moderator: Nitesh Chawla, Frank M. Freimann Professor, Notre Dame Department of Computer Science and Engineering
Ed Delp, Charles William Harrison Distinguished Professor, Purdue University School of Electrical and Computer Engineering
Pat Flynn, Professor and Chair, Notre Dame Department of Computer Science and Engineering
Ser-Nam Lim, Research Manager, Facebook AI
9:30–10:30 a.m. Panel II: Impact on National Security and Democratic Self-Governance
Moderator: Elliott Visconsi, Associate Provost and Chief Academic Digital Officer, Notre Dame
Matt Turek, Program Manager, Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency (DARPA) Information Innovation Office
Jessica M. Silbey, Professor, Northeastern University School of Law
Kaveh Waddell, Emerging Technology Reporter, Axios
Kirsten Martin, Associate Professor of Strategic Management and Public Policy, George Washington University School of Business
10:30–11:30 a.m. Panel III: Marginalized Populations
Moderator: Mark McKenna, John P. Murphy Foundation Professor of Law and Acting Director, Notre Dame Technology Ethics Center
Mary Anne Franks, Professor, University of Miami School of Law
Danielle Citron, Professor, Boston University School of Law
Sam Gregory, Program Director, WITNESS