Assistant Professor, University of Ottawa, Faculty of Law
Stream 2 - constitutional and legal aspects of anonymity
Gilbert teaches in the areas of criminal law, constitutional law and
comparative constitutional law. She has done work in the area of
internet service provider regulation in the criminal law context, in
particular focusing on new international legislation that mandates
cooperation between ISPs and government in the investigation of
criminal offences. She has an interest in the ethics of compelling
cooperation between private organizations and law enforcement and in
the expectations of user privacy online.
Her background is
suited to this project in its focus on the constitutionalized
protection of online expression and privacy and the interaction between
internet service providers, users/clients and law enforcement in a
criminal law context.
Read our interview with Daphne Gilbert
“The Medium and the Message: Personal Privacy and the Forced Marriage of Police and Telecommunications Providers” (2006) 51:4 Criminal Law Quarterly 469-507 (co-authored with Ian Kerr and Jena McGill)
"The Role of ISPs in the Investigation of Cybercrime", in Information Ethics in an Electronic Age: Current Issues in Africa and the World, ed. Thomas Mendina and Johannes Brtiz (Jefferson, North Carolina: McFarland Press, 2004. (co-athored with Ian Kerr)
"Seeking Equality Anonymously: Naming Names in Section 15 Litigation," presented at The Concealed I: Anonymity, Identity and the Prospect of Privacy, University of Ottawa, March 5, 2005.
.:id trail mix:.
Where the Heart is: Dignity, Privacy and Equality under the Charter
Private Conscience, Identity and Equality: Limiting Free Speech for the Greater Good
The Power of Privacy to Obscure Equality: Abortion Rights Under Attack (again)