Lilian Edwards, Professor
Lilian Edwards is Professor of E-Governance at Strathclyde University and Director of the Centre for Internet Law and Policy, and from 2012/13, Director of the LLM in Internet Law and Policy. Her research interests encompass many areas of the law relating to the Internet, the Web and new technologies, including privacy, data protection, online intermediaries, filesharing, illegal content online, e-commerce, cybercrime and security, robo-ethics and digital property, with a European and comparative focus. She has co-edited three bestselling collections on Law and the Internet (Hart Publishing, 1997, 2000 and 2009) with Charlotte Waelde, and a third collection of essays The New Legal Framework for E-Commerce in Europe was published in 2005. She is currently writing a book on European privacy law online with Ian Brown of the Oxford Internet Institute. Her work in on-line consumer privacy won the Barbara Wellbery Memorial Prize in 2004 for the best solution to the problem of privacy and transglobal data flows.
She worked at Strathclyde University from 1986-1988 and Edinburgh University from 1989 to 2006 before moving to become Chair of Internet Law at Southampton from 2006-2008 and then at Sheffield from 2008-2010. She is Associate Director, and was co-founder, of the Arts and Humanities Research Council (AHRC) Centre for Research into IP and Technology Law (later “SCRIPT”), funded from 2002-2012. She has taught IT, e-commerce and Internet law at undergraduate and postgraduate level since 1996 and been involved with law and artificial intelligence (AI) since 1985. She has been a visiting scholar and invited lecturer to universities in the USA, Canada, Australia, Mexico, and Latin America and has undertaken consultancy for among others the European Parliament, the European commission, WIPO, the OECD, the Council of Europe, Google, Symantec and McAfee. She is actively engaged in digital rights online as a member of the advisory boards of the Open Rights Group and the Federation for Internet Privacy Research. Her blog on IT law matters, Pangloss, is widely read.
Mike Nellis, Professor
Mike Nellis teaches Surveillance on the LLM in Internet Law and Policy. He is Emeritus Professor of Criminal and Community Justice at Strathclyde, after an eminent career in the Glasgow School of Social Work, University of Strathclyde. He has a PhD from the Institute of Criminology, Cambridge. He has written extensively on the changing nature of the probation service, the promotion of community penalties, the significance of electronic monitoring (his major current interest) and the cultural politics of penal reform. His most recent book (edited with Eric Chui) was Moving Probation Forward (Longmans 2003) and he is currently editing a book, with Belgian colleagues, on electronic monitoring around the world.
Lorna Gillies, Dr
Lorna is a Lecturer in Commercial Law, prior to which she was a Senior Lecturer in Law at both the Universities of Leicester and Essex. She has previously taught at the Univerisity of Strathclyde to full time and part time LLB, LLM and Diploma in Legal Practice Students. Lorna has been a Fellow of the HEA since 2007 and a Full Member of the ILTHE between 2003-2007.
Michael Randall, Mr
I am the module leader on the LLM Financial Regulation and Compliance and International Banking Law modules in the school of law and will be assisting with the Tort Law on the English Law LLB in the second semester of the 2016-17 Academic year.
My research interests lie in Financial Law and concern regulating behaviour predominantly in the financial sector through taxation at both national and international level. My PhD thesis concerned the European Commission’s controversial and polarising proposal to introduce a tax on financial transactions occurring within the European Union, using it as a case study to assess legal theories of integration. Moving forward I am intending to conduct research into the adoption and implementation of local complementary currencies in the UK.
Prior to arriving at Strathclyde in 2016 I completed a Law and French (LLB) (2007-2011) and European Legal Studies LLM (2011-2012) both at Cardiff University, including an Erasmus year at the Université Picardie Jules Verne, Amiens, France (2009-10) during my undergraduate degree where I completed the 3rd Year French Public Law Licence. I subsequently undertook a PhD at the University of Leeds (2012-2016).
Luciana D’Adderio is Reader in Management at Strathclyde Business School. Her research focuses on Technology and Innovation Management and Policy. She is currently Principal Investigator on the AHRC/CREATe project Business Model Innovation in the 3D Printing Industries, in collaboration with Lilian Edwards (Law), Jonathan Corney (DMEM/Engineering), and Robin Williams (Sociology/Edinburgh). The project explores the implications of emerging Additive Manufacturing Technologies on the ability of companies to create, capture and protect economic value and intellectual property. Luciana was awarded one of only seven ‘Innovation Fellowships’ with the ESRC/EPSRC Advanced Institute of Management (AIM) Research. Her AIM Fellowship, titled ‘Dependable Innovation’, explored the challenges and opportunities to Open Innovation in the context of the distributed network organisation and high technology production. She is currently a co-investigator on the Open Innovation Initiative, a £3m Scottish Enterprise project aimed at encouraging an open innovation culture in Scottish organisations. Luciana has published articles in high impact academic journals such as Organization Science, Organization Studies, Accounting, Organization and Society, Research Policy, Information and Organization, and Industrial and Corporate Change. Her publications include the monograph ‘Inside the Virtual Product: How Organizations Create Knowledge through Software’ (2004, Elgar). Luciana is a member of the Organization Science Editorial Board as well as acting as a Senior Editor for the Special Issue of Organization Science on ‘Routine Dynamics’