Mie Oehlenschläger is M. A. in Comparative Literature & Cultural Communications. After 15 years working with agenda setting Strategic Communication and Public Affairs today she is an New media External Lecturer while debating, teaching and writing about technology and humanities with s special view on online child protection and the strategies used to influence child and youth culture.
Signe Agerskov holds a master’s degree in IT with a specialisation in blockchain technology from IT University of Copenhagen. She has a background in Psychology and Philosophy and has a particular interest in ethical aspects of disruptive technologies. Currently, she is researching blockchain ethics at the European Blockchain Center.
Torben Barev is a research associate and PhD candidate at the Information-Systems (IS) department at the Research Center for IS Design of the University of Kassel, Germany. Currently, he is a visiting researcher at the Copenhagen Business School. His research interests focus on the development of innovative and ethical IT systems for digital work environments. He studies how users interact with digital technologies and how individuals can be supported in their decision making in the context of personal data disclosure.
Rune Klingenberg has a PhD in practical ethics from Roskilde University. He is currently employed at the Danish National Center for Ethics, working in the Section for the Medical Research Ethics Committees. Rune has a general interest in the ethics of technology but is primarily interested in ethical issues related to bioinformation, clinical research, and sensitive health data.
Thomas Telving holds an MA in Philosophy and Political Science from the University of Southern Denmark. He is the author of several articles on the ethics of artificial intelligence and robotics and frequently appears as key note speaker on the same topics. In April 2022 his book “Killing Sophia – Consciousness, Empathy, and Reason in the Age of Intelligent Robots” was published by University Press of Southern Denmark.
Elisa Nadire Caeli has a PhD in educational research, focusing on technology comprehension, an MA in learning and innovative change, and a BA of education (educated teacher for grades 1-10). Her research focuses on aspects of technology comprehension that all children need to learn in a society with massive use of digital technologies – in order for them to be able to live and work in a democracy with rights, responsibilities, and possibilities.
Jesse McCrosky has been working with data since 2009. Currently he consults on data science methods, strategy, and the ethical dimensions of data-driven technology. He previously worked with Mozilla, Google, and Statistics Canada. Inspired by his experience in the industry, Jesse’s research focuses on the ethical questions raised by new technologies and understanding the social consequences of their adoption.
Luise Søe is cand.it with a background as IT project and service manager. She has worked with the childrens and teen area implementing SkoleIntra (intranet for schools) and administrative systems. She know the schools in Copenhagen and the educational political agenda since she has also been involved in Skole & Forældre Kbh. – an association of parents of school children – and local commissions. She’s a sharp facilitator and teacher who understands IT from multiple angles. She creates engagement and the necessary digital education.
Eda Uludere is a lawyer and a consultant promoting good data practices and strategy for organizations in data-driven industries. She regularly advises clients on privacy and cybersecurity matters, with a focus on ethical use of AI systems and model governance. Eda has previously studied at University of Maastricht and holds law degrees from Koç University and McGill University.
Ida Marie S. Lassen is a Bachelor student, Philosophy, Supplementary subject in Computer Science, Aarhus University
With the combination of her double bachelor degrees in Computer Science and Philosophy she has acquired both a deep and a broad understanding of technology and the use of technology. She likes to think and reflect critically about the way we implement and use technology, and how it affects the humans involved – both directly and indirectly. At the same time she understands the issues and challenges of implementations and know the technical language and have practical experiences as developer.
Ori Freiman, Ph.D., explores the intersection of technologies, democracy, and social change. His dissertation at Bar-Ilan University in Israel studied the topic of trust in technologies and focused on blockchain networks and AIs. He recently completed a Post-Doctoral Fellowship in the Ethics of AI Lab at the University of Toronto, where he researched the concept of ‘Trustworthy AI’ and its relation to policy-making and ethics-washing, as well as the potential social consequences of Central Bank Digital Currencies. He has authored several reports about technology, human rights, privacy, and democracy.