The GLTR general write-on competition runs from May 29 to June 8. The write-on competition for transfer students runs from July 31 to August 10. There is no cost! Interested students should email gltr@georgetown.edu with their name and Georgetown email address to be included in the write-on process. Please send any questions to that address as well.

We look forward to hearing from you!

Recent Posts

On January 23, 2020, the Georgetown Law Technology Review’s Gabriel Khoury interviewed James Gatto, a partner in the D.C. office of Sheppard Mullin. Gabriel visited James Gatto at his office to discuss James’s career and current practice areas. James is the leader of the Blockchain Technology and Digital Assets Team at the firm. This conversation has […]

Until recently, Clearview A.I. was a relatively unknown and secretive company. Following the publication of a recent New York Times article, the company has become the center of data privacy concerns. Clearview A.I. is a facial recognition company created by Hoan Ton-That in 2016. The company scrapes images of people’s faces from millions of websites, […]

The California Consumer Privacy Act (CCPA), arguably the most sweeping data privacy law in the United States, went into effect on January 1, 2020. The CCPA requires companies that buy or sell data on at least 50,000 California residents per year to disclose what they do with the data and to whom they sell it. […]

Several agencies of the federal government have been purchasing cellphone location data without a warrant from a third-party company, Venntel. This development implicates new privacy questions that have not been properly addressed by the judiciary or legislation. The Department of Homeland Security (DHS), along with its divisions Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) and Customs and […]

On February 11, 2020, District Court Judge Victor Marrero concluded that the $26 billion merger of Sprint with T-Mobile did not violate U.S. antitrust laws. Judge Marrero rejected the claims of fourteen states that sued to block the merger and found that efficiencies and other benefits of the transaction made the merger procompetitive. Over the […]

The 2016 U.S. Presidential Election brought critical attention to the wave of political disinformation campaigns taking place on digital media platforms. Disinformation is the use of misleading, false, or irrational arguments to manipulate public opinion for political purposes and, left unchecked, can result in an electorate disconnected from fact and skeptical of the free press. […]