LEXINGTON, Ky. (Feb. 11, 2021) — Join the University of Kentucky J. David Rosenberg College of Law for a two-day conference, “Inframarginalism & Internet: A Conference on Markets as Wealth Distributors and the Implications for Tech Policy,” from 10:30 a.m. to 7 p.m. Thursday, Feb. 18, and 9 a.m. to 7 p.m. Friday, Feb. 19.
The conference brings together lawyers and economists from more than a dozen institutions interested in advancing the wealth-distributive analysis of legal problems as well as explore applications to current debates regarding tech law and policy. The event will cover antitrust, data, taxation, consumer welfare, property, and tech policy from the perspective of the distribution of wealth.
The event is virtual and open to the public. To register, please visit this link.
The conference is organized by Ramsi Woodcock, an assistant professor of law in the UK Rosenberg College of Law with a secondary appointment in the Department of Management in the Gatton College of Business and Economics, and hosted by the Rosenberg College of Law with support from the John S. and James L. Knight Foundation.
The University of Kentucky is increasingly the first choice for students, faculty and staff to pursue their passions and their professional goals. In the last two years, Forbes has named UK among the best employers for diversity, and INSIGHT into Diversity recognized us as a Diversity Champion four years running. UK is ranked among the top 30 campuses in the nation for LGBTQ* inclusion and safety. UK has been judged a “Great College to Work for" three years in a row, and UK is among only 22 universities in the country on Forbes' list of "America's Best Employers." We are ranked among the top 10 percent of public institutions for research expenditures — a tangible symbol of our breadth and depth as a university focused on discovery that changes lives and communities. And our patients know and appreciate the fact that UK HealthCare has been named the state’s top hospital for five straight years. Accolades and honors are great. But they are more important for what they represent: the idea that creating a community of belonging and commitment to excellence is how we honor our mission to be not simply the University of Kentucky, but the University for Kentucky.