Amanda Levendowski is a Clinical Teaching Fellow with the Technology Law & Policy Clinic at NYU Law, an Affiliate Researcher with the Information Law Institute, and a founding fellow of the Internet Law and Policy Foundry. (She's also an active Wikipedia editor.) Her clinical projects and research address how we can develop practical approaches to digital problems. Currently, she is examining how copyright law channels artificial intelligence in a biased direction. She is also developing "conflict modeling," which adapts threat-modeling methodologies to analyzing and mitigating online conflict.
Amanda received her J.D. from NYU Law, where she was elected to the Order of the Barristers and received the Walter J. Derenberg Prize for copyright law. As a student at NYU, she worked as a student fellow with the Engelberg Center on Innovation Law & Policy and a student clinician with the ACLU's Speech, Privacy & Technology project, as well as contributed to the Privacy Research Group. She received her B.A. from NYU, summa cum laude, with a concentration in Publishing, Copyright & Technology.
Amanda Levendowski is a Clinical Teaching Fellow with the NYU Technology Law and Policy Clinic. Her clinical projects and research address how we can develop practical approaches to digital problems. Amanda previously practiced copyright, trademark, Internet, and privacy law at Kirkland & Ellis and Cooley LLP.