Masaryk University Journal of Law and Technology
Masaryk University Journal of Law and Technology (ISSN on-line 1802-5951, ISSN printed 1802-5943) is a peer-reviewed academic journal which publishes original articles in the field of information and communication technology law. All submissions should deal with phenomena related to law in modern technologies (e.g. privacy and data protection, intellectual property, biotechnologies, cyber security and cyber warfare, energy law). We prefer submissions dealing with contemporary issues.
English, peer-reviewed, listed in Hein Online, SCOPUS, De Gruyter, IBZ, ERIH
Revue pro právo a technologie
Revue pro právo a technologie, the first issue of which was published on November 1, 2010, is a Czech peer-reviewed professional journal focused on the technological fields of law and legal sciences. The dominant fields are the law of information and communication technologies, legal informatics and then special fields of technological law such as energy law, specific production law, etc.
Czech, peer-reviewed, acknowledged as peer-reviewed scientific journal by the Czech Research Council, listed in ERIH
Jakub Harašta, Terezie Smejkalová, Tereza Novotná, Jaromír Šavelka, Radim Polčák, František Kasl, Pavel Loutocký, Jakub Míšek: Citační analýza judikatury
Matěj Myška: Výjimky a omezení autorského práva v prostředí digitálních sítí
Jakub Míšek: Moderní regulatorní metody ochrany osobních údajů
Radim Polčák a kolektiv: Právo informačních technologií
The book deals with the most important topics of contemporary information technology law. With the exception of the first chapter devoted to the concept and method of information technology law, it does not focus too much on general issues, but on the contrary focuses on specific problems. This corresponds to the current state of development of this still relatively new legal discipline.
Radim Polčák, Dan Jerker B. Svantesson: Information Sovereignty - Data Privacy, Sovereign Powers and the Rule of Law
This thought-provoking work elaborates on the assumption that information privacy is, in its essence, comparable to information sovereignty. This seemingly rudimentary observation serves as the basis for an analysis of various information instruments in domestic and international law. It also provides for the method to resolve situations where informational domains of individuals and/or states collide. Information Sovereignty combines a philosophical and methodological analysis of the phenomena of information, sovereignty and privacy. It also encompasses more practical discussions of cybersecurity and cross-border processing of personal data, including in the context of cross-border discovery of digital evidence.