Marina Pavlović

Assistant Professor, University of Ottawa

Professor Pavlović joined the Faculty in July 2007 and is a member of the Centre for Law, Technology and Society, the International Law Group, and the Professionalism Initiative. Professor Pavlović is the coordinator of the Law & Technology and the Dispute Resolution and Professionalism options. She holds a law degree from the Faculty of Law at the University of Belgrade (Serbia) and an LL.M with concentration in Law & Technology from the University of Ottawa. Professor Pavlović was a Gowlings Fellow in Technology Law in 2002. Prior to joining the University of Ottawa as an Assistant Professor, Professor Pavlović has acted as an in-house counsel for a telecommunication company in Belgrade (Serbia); as an of-counsel with a law firm in Salzburg (Austria), where she practiced in the area of international commercial arbitration; and has been a Part-Time Professor at the Common Law Section (2004-2007). Professor Pavlović was the Managing Editor of the University of Ottawa Law & Technology Journal.

Professor Pavlović’s teaching interests include Private International Law, Dispute Resolution and Professional Responsibility, and ADR Processes. Her research interests include dispute resolution, access to justice, conflict of laws, consumer protection, comparative law, and technology regulation and policy. In the past, Professor Pavlović has acted as a coach for the International Chamber of Commerce International Mediation Competition, the coach for the John Marshall Law School International Moot Court Competition in Information Technology and Privacy Law, and a co-coach for the Willem C. Vis International Arbitration Moot.

My Sessions

Digital Rights: Privacy, Identity, and Freedom

Room 112 Tabaret Hall, University of Ottawa

Digital citizenship today involves constant connectivity and interacting with others in new and dynamic ways. Yet, mass surveillance and state cyber-policing—including signals intelligence operations— are expanding and companies, like governments, are increasingly deploying digital technologies to monitor people’s the activities and preferences in increasingly sophisticated ways, creating policies or products based on digital identities and […]

Privacy & Digital Rights

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This Canada 150: Conneted Canada conference was supported by a Canada 150 Connection Grant from the Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council of Canada


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