PrF:D2PIT05 Theory of law of ICT II - Course Information
D2PIT05 Theory of law of information and communication technologies IIFaculty of Law
- Extent and Intensity
- 0/0. 5 credit(s). Type of Completion: z (credit).
- doc. JUDr. Radim Polčák, Ph.D. (lecturer)
- Guaranteed by
- doc. JUDr. Radim Polčák, Ph.D.
Institute of Law and Technology - Faculty of Law
Contact Person: Hana Jelínková
- This course does not have any prerequisites. General requirement for enrolment to this course is advanced knowledge of legal English incl. specific terminology of legal theory, legal philosophy and ICT law.
- Course Enrolment Limitations
- The course is only offered to the students of the study fields the course is directly associated with.
- Fields of study the course is directly associated with
- Law Information and Communication Technologies (combined) (programme PrF, ICT_)
- Law Information and Communication Technologies (programme PrF, D-TPV4) (2)
- Law Information and Communication Technologies (programme PrF, ICT_)
- Course objectives
- The aim of this course is to explain and demonstrate problems of territorial applicability of law on the internet.
- Learning outcomes
- At the end of this course, students shall be able to:
Understand the problem of territoriality and extraterritoriality of the internet
Analyse specific issues of state sovereignty on the internet
Resolve advances issues arising from conflicts of state sovereignties on the Internet.
- The notion of territory on the Internet
- The concept of territorial sovereignty on the Internet
- Alternative concepts of sovereignty on the Internet
- Resolving fundamental conflict of sovereignties on the Internet
- required literature
- Berman, Paul Schiff, "The Globalization of Jurisdiction: Cyberspace, Nation-States, and Community Definition" (March 20, 2002). http://ssrn.com/abstract=304621
- not specified
- Polčák, R. a D.J.B. Svantesson. Information Sovereignty - Data Privacy, Sovereign Powers and the Rule of Law. 1. vyd. Cheltenham: Edward Elgar Publishing, 2017.
- David R. Johnson and David G. Post, Law And Borders: The Rise of Law in Cyberspace, 48 Stanford Law Review 1367 (1996), http://www.cli.org/X0025_LBFIN.html
- Teaching methods
- individual and group tutoring sessions, individual resolution of specific research tasks, colloquial presentation of research results
- Assessment methods
- Essay resolving assigned scientific issue (50%), colloquial presentation of results of individual research (50%)
- Language of instruction
- Enrolment Statistics (recent)
- Permalink: https://is.muni.cz/course/law/spring2020/D2PIT05