Lorraine Kisselburgh (Ph.D., Purdue University) is a visiting lecturer in the Center for Entrepreneurship, faculty fellow in the Center for Education and Research in Information Assurance and Security (CERIAS), and former professor of media, technology, and society in the Brian Lamb School of Communication at Purdue University. She began her career in computer science and information technology, with over 20 years as Chief Information Officer for a large college before moving into academia. She also holds an M.S. from Purdue University, and an A.B. from the University of Southern California. Her research focuses on the social implications of emerging technologies, including privacy and ethics in emerging technology contexts, and interaction and organizing practices in technological contexts. Her current projects incorporate wearable technologies to analyze creativity and collaboration in teams; cultural, generational, gender and developmental perspectives on privacy and social media use; and gendered practices in technologies and careers.
Her research has appeared in top journals including Organization Studies, Organization, International Journal of Human-Computer Studies, Field Methods, Communication Monographs, Management Communication Quarterly, SIGCHI, Annals of ICA, Journal of Motor Behavior, and Acta Psychologica. She has been funded by the National Science Foundation, corporate foundations, and the Department of Homeland Security, and has been recognized as the inaugural Faculty Scholar in the Butler Center for Leadership, a CERIAS Faculty Fellow, Service Learning Faculty Fellow, Diversity Faculty Fellow, and recipient of the Violet Haas Award in recognition of her efforts on behalf of women at Purdue. In addition, her collaborative work on developing ethical reasoning in science and engineering research was recognized as an exemplar program by the National Academy of Engineering.
She currently serves on the executive committee of Association of Computing Machinery’s (ACM) US Technology Policy Committee (USTPC), as chair of the USTPC Facebook and Data Privacy working group, and the ACM Task Force on Code of Ethics and Professional Conduct. She will spend the Fall 2018 term in Washington, D.C., as a Scholar-in-Residence with the Electronic Privacy Information Center.
Andrew Grosso, Judge Bernice Donald, Alan Butler, and Lorraine Kisselburgh explain how technology is gradually changing aspects of the law.
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