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Santa Clara High Technology Law Journal, November 2003 | Go to article overview

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Halina S. Dziewit et al, The Quest for the Paperless Office--Electronic Contracting: State of the Art Possibility but Legal Impossibility?, 5 SANTA CLARA COMPUTER & HIGH TECH. L. J. 75 (1989).

This article explores the potential for electronic contracting and the enforceability of such agreements in light of then available computer and digital document transmission technologies.

Joshua D. Blackman, A Proposal for Federal Legislation Protecting Informational Privacy Across the Private Sector, 9 SANTA CLARA COMPUTER & HIGH TECH. L.J. 431 (1993).

This article offers a proposal for new legislation enhancing protections over an individual's private information retained by electronic databases in the private sector. The author examines the basis of enhancing protections over such information by relying on the then current legal precedents and relevant public policy interests.

Michael Aikenhead, The Uses and Abuses of Neural Networks in Law, 12 SANTA CLARA COMPUTER & HIGH TECH. L. J. 31 (1996).

The author hereby proposes new legislation regulating the use of neural networks, a form of artificial intelligence that includes computer models structurally based on the biology of the brain.

Michael P. Roch, Filling the Void of Data Protection in the United States: Following the European Example, 12 SANTA CLARA COMPUTER & HIGH TECH. L.J. 71 (1996).

This article examines the need for enhanced protection under U.S. laws for databases, which contain confidential and other sensitive information pertaining to individuals. In particular, the author relies on the history of data protection in Europe, and provides suggestions on improving data protection laws in the U.S.

Richard Allan Horning, Has Hal Signed a Contract: The Statute of Frauds in Cyberspace, 12 SANTA CLARA COMPUTER & HIGH TECH. …

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