Tuesday, May 27
  12:30–1:00 Check-in/ Refreshments
  1:00–1:15 Welcome
1:15–2:45 Plenary 1: Governing Innovation from Bench to Bedside

Chair: Jason Robert, Lincoln Center for Applied Ethics, ASU

1.  George Poste, Complex Adaptive Systems Initiative, ASU
2.  Jennifer McCormick, Mayo Clinic
3.  David Ewing Duncan, Author; Center for Life Science Policy, Berkeley
4.  Jason Robert, Lincoln Center for Applied Ethics, ASU

  2:45–3:00 Coffee Break
  3:00–4:30 Concurrent Session I
    Session 1.1: Nanotechnology

Chair: Timothy Malloy, UCLA School of Law

1.1.1     Jeff Morris, U.S. Environmental Protection Agency

A Case for the Commonplace: Locating Nanotechnology within Existing Regulatory Frameworks (view Abstract)

1.1.2     Griffith A. Kundahl, NanoBusiness Commercialization Association

A Triumvirate of Forces (Plaintiffs, Insurers and Regulators) Soon Will Impact Nano Commercialization: A Predictive Assessment of Governance, Economic and Public Perception Implications (view Abstract)

1.1.3     Reut Snir, Law Faculty, Bar Ilan University, Israel

Global Nanotechnology Governance from a Network Analysis Perspective (view Abstract)

1.1.4     Melanie Swan, Kingston University, London

Machine Ethics: An Ethics of Perception of Nanocognition (view Abstract)

    Session 1.2: Managing Novel Technologies

Chair: Andrew Maynard, Andrew Maynard, U. of Michigan Risk Science Center

1.2.1    Dorothy J. Glancy, Santa Clara University School of Law

Autonomous Vehicle Implementation – Three Scenarios (view Abstract)

1.2.2    Bernard Goldstein & Russellyn Carruth, University of Pittsburgh

Transparency Failures of the Third Kind in Unconventional Gas Drilling (UGD) (view Abstract)

1.2.3    Timothy T. Takahashi, School for Engineering of Matter, Transport & Energy, ASU

As Time Drones On (view Abstract)

1.2.4    Okey C. Iheduru, School of Politics & Global Studies, ASU

Mobile Money, Mobile Banking and the Governance of Emerging Technologies in Africa (view Abstract)

    Session 1.3: Big Implications of Emerging Technologies

Chair: Wendell Wallach, Bioethics Center, Yale

1.3.1    John McGinnis, Northwestern University Law School

Emerging Digital Technologies and their Improvement to the Liberty/Security Frontier (view Abstract)

1.3.2    Jonathan Kahn, Hamline University School of Law

The Procedural Republic and the Unencumbered Brain: Neuroscience and the Biologization of Racism in Law and Society (view Abstract)

1.3.3    Randy L. Dryer, S.J. Quinney College of Law, University of Utah

Automatic License Plate Readers: An Effective Law Enforcement Tool or the Latest Tool for Mass Surveillance? (view Abstract)

1.3.4    Mark Waser, Digital Wisdom Institute

Selfishness, Interdependence & the Algorithmic Execution of Entity-Derived Intentions and Priorities (view Abstract)

  5:00–6:00 Reception/Student Posters
  6:00–8:30 Dinner Program
Chair: David Guston, Center for Nanotechnology in Society, ASU

Keynote 1: Regan Brashear, Independent Film Producer

Film Screening: Fixed


Gregory Wolbring, Dept. of Community Health Sciences, University of Calgary
David Ewing Duncan, Author; Center for Life Science Policy, Berkeley

Wednesday, May 28
  8:30–9:00 Check-in / Continental Breakfast
  9:00-10:30 Plenary 2: The Dual-Use Problem and Technology

Chair: Susan M. Wolf, Consortium on Law and Values in Health, Environment & the Life Sciences, University of Minnesota

1.  Susan A. Ehrlich, Appellate Judge (ret.)/former NSABB member
2.  Victoria Sutton, Texas Tech University School of Law
3.  Michael T. Osterholm, School of Public Health, University of Minnesota
4.  Brad Allenby, Ira A. Fulton School of Engineering, ASU

  10:30-10:45 Break
  10:45-12:15 Concurrent Sessions 2
    Session 2.1: Re-Envisioning Humanity

Chair: Gary Marchant, Center for Law, Science & Innovation

2.1.1    Yvonne A. Stevens, Center of Law, Science & Innovation, ASU

Evolving Technologies & Marital Relationships: Can Law Keep Pace? (view Abstract)

2.1.2    Gregor Wolbring, Dept. of Community Health Sciences, University of Calgary

Governance of S&T Through an Ability Studies Lens

2.1.3    Natasha Vita-More, University of Advancing Technology

Human Enhancement: Its Techno Nature

2.1.4    Yaniv Heled, Georgia State University College of Law

On Patenting Human Organisms or How the Abortion Wars Undermine Technological Innovation (view Abstract)

    Session 2.2: Genetically Engineered Critters

Chair: Leili Fatehi, Initiative on Governance of Emerging Technological Systems, University of Minnesota

2.2.1    Elizabeth A. Pitts, Jason A. Delborne, North Carolina State University

Regulatory (Mouse) Traps: Social, Cultural and Ethical Issues in Classifying Genetically Modified Mammals (view Abstract)

2.2.2    Christina Ndoh, Jennifer Kuzma, North Carolina State University

Case Study Analysis of Two Environmental Applications of Synthetic Biology (view Abstract)

2.2.3    Amanda Clayton, North Carolina State University

Genetic Pest Management and Society: An Interdisciplinary Assessment of Current and Emerging Technologies for Dengue Control

2.2.4    Molly Hartzog Storment, North Carolina State University & Steven B. Katz, Clemson University

The Appeal to “Transparency” in the Regulation of Genetically Modified Insects (view Abstract)

    Session 2.3: New Models for Ethical Anticipation

Chair: Marc Saner, Institute for Science, Society and Policy, University of Ottawa

2.3.1    George Khushf, University of South Carolina

Why Clarification of Ethical and Legal Challenges Associated with Emerging Technologies is a Hard Problem (view Abstract)

2.3.2    Clare Shelley-Egan, Philip Brey, David, Wright Trilateral Research & Consulting

Consolidating European Ethics Assessment for Research and Innovation: The SATORI Project (view Abstract)

2.3.3    Joey Eschrich, Center for Science and the Imagination, ASU

Project Hieroglyph: Building a Network of Technological Imagination (view Abstract)

2.3.4    Michael Burnam-Fink, Human and Social Dimensions of Science & Technology, ASU

Narrative Foresight Techniques for Scenario Generation Using “Eventuality” (view Abstract)

  12:30–1:30 Banquet Lunch
  1:30–2:00 Keynote 2: Tom Kalil, Office of Science and Technology Policy (by video conference)
  2:00–3:00 Keynote 3: Michelle Chibba, Director, Policy and Special Projects, Information and Privacy Commissioner’s Office, Ontario, Canada

Privacy by Design and Emerging Technologies: Paving the Way to Preserving Our Freedoms and Driving Innovation

  3:00–3:30 Break
  3:30-5:00 Concurrent Sessions 3
    Session 3.1: Synthetic Biology

Chairs: Andrew Maynard, University of Michigan Risk Science Center

3.1.1     Adam Finkel, U. of Pennsylvania Law School

Case Studies Applying the “Solution-Focused Risk Assessment” Paradigm to Synthetic Biology (view Abstract)

3.1.2    Michael Gusmano, Gregory Kaebnick, Hastings Center

Exploring the Meaning of Democratic Deliberation over Synthetic Biology (view Abstract)

3.1.3    Jennifer Kuzma, Christopher Cummings, Sharon Stauffer, Sheron King, Tina Ndoh

Synthetic Biology and Risk Governance: An Action-Oriented Approach (view Abstract)

3.1.4    Antony Evans, Growing Plants

Case Study: The Environmental Release of Glowing Plants

    Session 3.2: New Governance Models

Chair: TBD

3.2.1    Angela J. Campbell, Georgetown Law

Industry Self-Regulation of Online Privacy (view Abstract)

3.2.2    Mailyn Fidler, Center for International Security and Cooperation, Stanford University

Regulatory Options for the Global Trade in Zero-Day Vulnerabilities (view Abstract)

3.2.3    Joshua W. Abbott, Center for Law, Science & Innovation, ASU

A Seductive Model of Governance: Protecting Critical Infrastructure through Network Security Agreements (view Abstract)

3.2.4    Elizabeth Beryt, UC CEIN and the Luskin Center for Innovation

The Role of Institutionalized Validation in Integrating Emerging Science into Regulatory Decision-making (view Abstract)

    Session 3.3: Life Cycle Analysis and Responsible Innovation

Chair: TBD

3.3.1    Marc A. Saner, Institute for Science, Society and Policy, University of Ottawa

Life Cycle Governance: From Responsible Innovation to Disaster Management (view Abstract)

3.3.2    Polly Maclaine Pont, Rathenau Institute, The Netherlands

From Risk-Based To Opportunity-Based: Conditions for Responsive Regulatory Arrangements That Promote Responsible Innovation (view Abstract)

3.3.3    Jeremy Weissman, Philosophy, University of South Carolina

The Clash of Meta-Models: A Study of Conflicts that Undermine the Flourishing of Big Science (view Abstract)

3.3.4    Sofia H. Ranchordas, Tilburg University, The Netherlands

Innovation-friendly Regulation (view Abstract)

  5:00- Dinner on own
 Thursday, May 29
  8:00–8:30 Check-in / Continental Breakfast
  8:30–9:00 Keynote 4: David Keith, School of Engineering and Applied Science, Harvard University
  9:00-10:30 Concurrent Sessions 4 
    Session 4.1: Geoengineering

Chair: Brad Allenby, Ira A. Fulton School of Engineering, ASU

4.1.1    Brad Allenby, Ira A. Fulton School of Engineering

Towards Ethical Geoengineering (view Abstract)

4.1.2    Daniel Bodansky, Sandra Day O’Connor College of Law, ASU

Climate Engineering Governance and Legitimacy

4.1.3    Floor Fleurke, Tilburg Law School

Developing a Discourse for the Ethics of Environmental Enhancement (view Abstract)

    Session 4.2: Synthetic Biology II

Chair: Megan Palmer, SynBERC

4.2.1    Megan Palmer, SynBERC

4.2.2    Sarah Carter, J. Craig, Michael Rodemeyer, Michele S. Garfinkel, and Robert M. Friedman, Venter Institute

Synthetic Biology and the U.S. Biotechnology Regulatory System:   Challenges and Options (view Abstract)

4.2.3     Kenneth Oye, Program on Emerging Technologies, MIT

Adaptive Risk Governance in Biotechnology: Looking Back at Transfats, Looking Ahead on Pharmaceuticals and Synthetic Biology (view Abstract)

4.2.4      Todd Kuiken, Science and Technology Innovation Program, Wilson Center

    Session   4.3: Health Technology Innovation

Chair: Wendell Wallach, Bioethics Center, Yale

4.3.1    Aaron D. Levine, Brittany Dodson, School of Public Policy, Georgia Institute of Technology

Challenges in the Translation and Commercialization of Regenerative Medicine (view Abstract)

4.3.2.   Stacey A. Tovino, William S. Boyd School of Law, University of Nevada

Neuroimaging Mental Disorder Classification, and the Law: The Case of Gambling Disorder (view Abstract)

4.3.3    Timothy S. Hall, Louis D. Brandeis School of Law, University of Louisville

Personal Biometric Data Tracking: Risk and Regulation (view Abstract)

4.3.4    Diva Galan, Arizona State Board of Nursing

The Hidden Implications of Telemedicine for Licensed Health Professionals (view Abstract)

  10:30-10:45 Break
  10:45-12:15 Plenary 3: Complexity and Emerging Technologies

Chair: Joshua W. Abbott, Center for Law, Science & Innovation, ASU

1.  Wendell Wallach, Bioethics Center, Yale
2.  Susan M. Wolf, Consortium on Law and Values in Health, Environment & the Life Sciences, University of Minnesota
3.  Timothy Malloy, UCLA School of Law
4.  Gary Marchant, Center for Law Science & Innovation, ASU

  12:15-1:30 Box Lunches/Affinity Group Informal Meetings



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