Professor and Director of the Data Science for Public Policy Program, McCourt School of Public PolicyShow Popup
Executive Director, Georgetown Law Institute for Technology Law & PolicyShow Popup
University ProvostShow Popup
Director, Ethics LabShow Popup
Associate Director of the Center on Privacy & Technology and Director of the Communications & Technology Law ClinicShow Popup
Director, Center for Security and Emerging TechnologyShow Popup
Faculty Director, Georgetown Law Center on Privacy & TechnologyShow Popup
Professor, Computer Science Department & Massive Data InstituteShow Popup
Executive Vice President & Dean of the Law CenterShow Popup
Chair, Department of Computer ScienceShow Popup
Executive Director of the Beeck Center for Social Impact and InnovationShow Popup
Dean, McDonough School of BusinessShow Popup
Program Director and Teaching ProfessorShow Popup
Founding Director, Center for Privacy & TechnologyShow Popup
Professor and Vice Dean for Undergraduate Affairs, School of Foreign ServiceShow Popup
Dean, McCourt School of Public PolicyShow Popup
Mark Claster Mamolen Professor of Law and TechnologyShow Popup
Senior Ethicist and Assistant Research Professor, Ethics LabShow Popup
McDevitt Professor in Computer Science and Information ProcessingShow Popup
Professor, Departments of Neurology and Biochemistry; Chief, Neuroethics Studies Program, Pellegrino Center for Clinical BioethicsShow Popup
Adjunct Lecturer, Certificate in Artificial Intelligence ManagementShow Popup
Faculty Member, Communications, Culture & Technology ProgramShow Popup
Assistant Professor of Practice and Assistant Director, Ethics LabShow Popup
Executive Vice President for Health Science and Executive Dean, School of MedicineShow Popup
Dean, School of Foreign ServiceShow Popup
John LaFarge, Jr. S.J. Chair and Professor, McCourt School of Public PolicyShow Popup
Vice Provost for Research and Professor of EconomicsShow Popup
Associate Professor, Communications, Culture & Technology Graduate ProgramShow Popup
Adjunct Professor, Science, Technology and International AffairsShow Popup
Faculty, Communication, Culture & Technology ProgramShow Popup
Chief Data Scientist, Georgetown University Medical CenterShow Popup
Adjunct Lecturer, McCourt School of Public PolicyShow Popup
Professor, Department of Computer ScienceShow Popup
Assistant Professor, Emergency MedicineShow Popup
Vice President and Chief Information OfficerShow Popup
McDevitt Chair in Computer ScienceShow Popup
Professor of LawShow Popup
Adjunct Assistant Professor, Master of Science in Foreign ServiceShow Popup
Assistant Professor, School of Foreign ServiceShow Popup
Faculty Director, Law Center on Privacy and TechnologyShow Popup
Adjunct Professor, Law CenterShow Popup
Postdoctoral Fellow, Kalmanovitz Initiative for Labor and the Working PoorShow Popup
Managing Director, Beeck Center for Social Impact and InnovationShow Popup
Professor and Director of the Data Science for Public Policy Program, McCourt School of Public Policy
Michael A. Bailey is the Colonel William J. Walsh Professor of American Government in the Department of Government and McCourt School of Public Policy at Georgetown University. His research focuses on applying statistical techniques to answering questions at the intersection political science, policy, law and and economics. In his work on the Supreme Court, Bailey has studied the role of ideology and legal values on Supreme Court decision making, producing, among other publications, The Constrained Court: Law, Politics and the Decisions Justices Make with Forrest Maltzman.
In his work on public opinion polling, Bailey focuses on re-thinking the way we design surveys in order to provide us more information about how serious non-response bias may be. In his work on welfare policy, Bailey presented strong evidence that while poor single mothers decisions on where to live are influenced by state welfare policies, these decisions are even more strongly influenced by family ties.
Bailey is the author of two statistics books. The goal of these books is to get to interesting and useful statistical material as quickly as possible. To be useful, the books focus on endogeneity (“correlation is not causation”) and to be interesting, the books quickly start using real data sets to answer important questions. The books are quite similar. Real Stats focuses on political and policy examples. Real Econometrics focuses on economic and policy examples.
Executive Director, Georgetown Law Institute for Technology Law & Policy
April Falcon Doss is the Executive Director of the Georgetown Institute for Technology Law and Policy. Prior to that, she chaired the cybersecurity and privacy practice of a major U.S. law firm. She also spent over a decade at the National Security Agency working in technology development, intelligence oversight, information sharing policy, counterterrorism, as a foreign liaison, and serving as the Associate General Counsel for Intelligence Law. She also served as Senior Minority Counsel for the Russia Investigation in the United States Senate Select Committee on Intelligence. Doss teaches Information Privacy and Internet Law at the University of Maryland law school, and holds CISSP, CIPP-US, and CIPP-EU certifications as well degrees from Yale, the University of California at Berkeley, and Goucher College. She’s the author of the book “Cyber Privacy: Who Has Your Data and Why You Should Care.” She’s on Twitter @AprilFDoss.
Robert M. Groves is the Provost at Georgetown. Dr. Groves is a social statistician who studies the impact of social cognitive and behavioral influences on the quality of statistical information. His research has focused on the impact of mode of data collection on responses in sample surveys, the social and political influences on survey participation, the use of adaptive research designs to improve the cost and error properties of statistics, and public concerns about privacy affecting attitudes toward statistical agencies.
Prior to joining Georgetown as provost he was director of the US Census Bureau (presidential appointment with Senate confirmation), a position he assumed after being director of the University of Michigan Survey Research Center, professor of sociology, and research professor at the Joint Program in Survey Methodology at the University of Maryland. He is an elected fellow of the American Statistical Association, elected member of the International Statistical Institute, elected member of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences, elected member of the US National Academy of Sciences, and elected member of the National Academy of Medicine of the US National Academies.
Director, Ethics Lab
Dr. Little is Senior Research Scholar at the Kennedy Institute of Ethics, a Professor of Philosophy at Georgetown, and the founder and Director of Ethics Lab, a unique team that develops new methods to build ethical frameworks that better address real-world problems. A Rhodes Scholar and fellow of the Hastings Center, she has twice served as Visiting Scholar in residence at the National Institutes of Health Department of Bioethics, and was appointed to the Ethics Committee of the American College of Obstetrics and Gynecology. She is co-founder of The Second Wave Initiative, which works to promote responsible research into the health needs of pregnant women.
In her previous role as Director of the Kennedy Institute, Dr. Little oversaw the launch of the world’s first Introduction to Bioethics MOOC, the inauguration of the annual Conversations in Bioethics, and the deployment of new experimental undergraduate courses utilizing project-based learning and design studio methods.
Associate Director of the Center on Privacy & Technology and Director of the Communications & Technology Law Clinic
Laura Moy is the Director of Georgetown Law’s Communications & Technology Law Clinic and Associate Director of Georgetown Law’s Center on Privacy & Technology and. Professor Moy has written, spoken, and advocated before agencies and Congress on consumer privacy, law enforcement surveillance, data security, device portability, copyright, and net neutrality. Her current research interests include how technology tools are used in the criminal legal system, and how consumer privacy protections may be leveraged to ensure private information is not used in ways that perpetuate and exacerbate discrimination and other societal ills.
Before Georgetown, Professor Moy worked on technology policy issues at New America and Public Knowledge. She completed her JD at NYU School of Law and her LLM at Georgetown as part of the law school’s clinical teaching fellowship program.
Director, Center for Security and Emerging Technology
Dewey Murdick is the Director of Georgetown’s Center for Security and Emerging Technology (CSET). Prior to joining CSET as its founding Director of Data Science, he was the Director of Science Analytics at the Chan Zuckerberg Initiative, where he led metric development, data science, and machine-learning and statistical research for Meta and science-related initiatives. Dewey served as Chief Analytics Officer and Deputy Chief Scientist within the Department of Homeland Security. At IARPA, he led program managers and programs in high-risk, high-payoff research in support of national security missions.
Dewey has also held positions in intelligence analysis, research, software development, and contract teaching. He holds a Ph.D. in Engineering Physics from the University of Virginia and a B.S. in Physics from Andrews University. He is the recipient of the DHS Under Secretary’s Award for Outstanding Collaboration, ODNI’s Exceptional Achievement Award, the Distinguished Analysis Award for Excellence in Intelligence Community Collaboration and Analytic Insight, and the National Ground Intelligence Center Commander’s Civilian of the Year Award.
Faculty Director, Georgetown Law Center on Privacy & Technology
Paul Ohm specializes in information privacy, computer crime law, intellectual property, and criminal procedure. He is a professor at Georgetown Law and serves as a faculty director for the Center on Privacy and Technology at Georgetown. In his work, Professor Ohm tries to build new interdisciplinary bridges between law and computer science, focusing on how evolving technology disrupts individual privacy. From 2012 to 2013, he served as Senior Policy Advisor to the Federal Trade Commission, and is commonly cited and quoted by news organizations including the New York Times, Wall Street Journal, and NPR.
Ohm began his academic career on the faculty of the University of Colorado Law School. Before becoming a professor, he served as a trial attorney in the U.S. Department of Justice’s Computer Crime and Intellectual Property Section, and clerked for judges in the United States Court of Appeals and the United States District Court for the Central District of California. He is a graduate of the UCLA School of Law and Yale University. Professor Ohm blogs at Freedom to Tinker.
Professor, Computer Science Department & Massive Data Institute
Dr. Lisa Singh is a Professor in the Department of Computer Science and a Research Professor in the Massive Data Institute (MDI) at Georgetown University. She has authored/co-authored over 70 peer reviewed publications and book chapters related to data-centric computing, i.e. data mining, data privacy, data visualization, and data science. Her interdisciplinary research has been supported by NSF, ONR, DARPA, and SSHRC.
Dr. Singh’s current projects include learning from public, open source big data to advance social science research involving the understanding of human behavior and opinion, identifying and quantifying noise and poor-quality information on social media, developing methods and tools to better understand forced movement due to conflict, and studying privacy on the web. Dr. Singh has also recently organized three NITRD and NSF sponsored workshops involving future directions of big data research and is currently involved in different organizations working on increasing participation of women in computing and integrating computational thinking into K-12 curricula.
Executive Vice President & Dean of the Law Center
William Treanor is the Dean and Executive Vice President of Georgetown University Law Center. Under his leadership, Georgetown Law has grown its faculty; significantly expanded the number of experiential offerings for students; and more than doubled financial aid. He has been recognized as one of the 10 most-cited legal history scholars in the United States, and National Jurist magazine has named him one of the most influential people in legal education four times.
Dr. Treanor’s areas of expertise include constitutional law, property, criminal law, intellectual property and legal history. Before coming to Georgetown, Treanor was Dean and Professor of Law at Fordham Law School, where he began teaching in 1991. He also has served in a variety of positions in the government, including Deputy Assistant Attorney General in the Office of Legal Counsel at the U.S. Department of Justice. Dr. Treanor has a Ph.D. in history from Harvard University, a B.A. from Yale College, and a J.D. from Yale Law School.
Chair, Department of Computer Science
Nitin Vaidya is the McDevitt Chair of Computer Science at Georgetown. He received Ph.D. from the University of Massachusetts at Amherst. Dr. Vaidya previously served as an Associate Head and Professor in Electrical and Computer Engineering at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. He has co-authored papers that received awards at several conferences. He is a fellow of the IEEE. Dr. Vaidya has served as the Chair of the Steering Committee for the ACM PODC conference, as the Editor-in-Chief for the IEEE Transactions on Mobile Computing, and as the Editor-in-Chief for ACM SIGMOBILE publication MC2R.
Executive Director of the Beeck Center for Social Impact and Innovation
Cori Zarek is the Executive Director of the Beeck Center for Social Impact + Innovation at Georgetown University and a champion for using tools such as data, technology, and design to drive toward better outcomes in our society. At the Beeck Center, Cori leads fellows, students, and staff who direct action-oriented research projects to reimagine how institutions can better serve all people.
Prior to joining the Beeck Center, Cori served as Deputy Chief Technology Officer of the United States where she led work to build a more digital, open, and collaborative government including helping to stand up and support the U.S. Digital Service, 18F and the Presidential Innovation Fellows. Cori also led the U.S. government’s work with the global Open Government Partnership. She was a Mozilla Foundation fellow in technology policy and advised Code for America on its principles and practices work. In 2020, Cori co-founded U.S. Digital Response which matches pro-bono technologists to work with government and organizations responding to crisis. She currently leads that organization’s Advisory Council.
Previously, Cori was an attorney at the U.S. National Archives, and before that, at the Reporters Committee for Freedom of the Press where she worked on free press, free expression, and freedom of information issues. She is the President of the Board of Directors for Muckrock, a nonprofit, collaborative news site in the U.S. that promotes transparency for an informed democracy, and also serves on the Advisory Council for the International Center for Not-for-Profit Law. Cori has taught courses in First Amendment law and on data and technology since 2007. At Georgetown, she teaches Data for Social Impact. She holds a B.A. and J.D. from the University of Iowa.