Publications

REPORTS

Kate Robertson, Cynthia Khoo, and Yolanda Song, To Surveil and Predict: A Human Rights Analysis of Algorithmic Policing in Canada” (PDF), The Citizen Lab, University of Toronto, September 2020.

Adrian Fong, Cynthia Khoo, Christopher Parsons, and Masashi Crete-Nishihata, Access My Info: A Guide to Developing and Deploying the Access My Info Research Project” (Project Website), The Citizen Lab, University of Toronto, October 2019.

Cynthia Khoo, Kate Robertson, and Ronald Deibert, “Installing Fear: A Canadian Legal and Policy Analysis of Using, Developing, and Selling Smartphone Spyware and Stalkerware Applications” (PDF), Citizen Lab Research Report No. 120, University of Toronto, June 2019.

Christopher Parsons, Adam Molnar, Jakub Dalek, Jeffrey Knockel, Miles Kenyon, Bennett Haselton, Cynthia Khoo, Ron Deibert, “The Predator in Your Pocket: A Multidisciplinary Assessment of the Stalkerware Application Industry” (PDF), Citizen Lab Research Report No. 119, University of Toronto, June 2019.

PAPERS

‘To Be’ Is A Verb: Rewriting Law Through Embodied Reform
Windsor Review of Legal and Social Issues: Digital Companion2014.

PUBLIC WRITING

Where is the consent of the algorithmically policed?” 
The Monitor, Canadian Centre for Policy Alternatives (September 2020)

CUSMA: No one-size solution to platform liability” (full issue)
The Monitor, Canadian Centre for Policy Alternatives (July 2020)

When artificial intelligence becomes artificial intimacy” 
The Monitor, Canadian Centre for Policy Alternatives (May 2020)

Trust Abhors a Vacuum” 
The Monitor, Canadian Centre for Policy Alternatives (September 2019)

Where the silicon hits the 49th” 
The Monitor, Canadian Centre for Policy Alternatives (December 2018)

The Sum of All Attention” (page 11)
The Monitor, Canadian Centre for Policy Alternatives (Sept/Oct 2018)

The revolution will not be automated
Asserting a place for labour within the technosocial gestalt 
The Monitor, Canadian Centre for Policy Alternatives (July/August 2018)

Crafting Internet policy with nuance, not kneejerks
How can we revisit the idea of ‘Internet exceptionalism’ when crafting policies and laws, without sacrificing what made the Internet exceptional?

Policy Options, Institute for Research on Public Policy (May 2018)

The Ghost Investor
The Monitor, Canadian Centre for Policy Alternatives (March/April 2018)

Dramatis Principiis” (page 31)
The Monitor, Canadian Centre for Policy Alternatives (January/February 2018)

Google v. Equustek at the Supreme Court of Canada: Dispatch from the hearing,”
Rabble.ca (January 2017)

Hope Springs Municipal: How small towns are driving Canada’s digital future
The Monitor, Canadian Centre for Policy Alternatives (March 2015)

Writing for IPilogue at IPOsgoode: