Office: 613-562-5800 ext. 2364
Work E-mail: Jane.Bailey@uOttawa.ca
Jane Bailey is a Full Professor in the Common Law Section (English), who teaches cyberfeminism, technoprudence, contracts and civil procedure. Her research focuses on the impact of evolving technology on equality, privacy, freedom of expression and multiculturalism, as well as the societal and cultural impact of the Internet and emerging forms of private technological control, particularly in relation to members of socially disadvantaged communities. She has spoken, written and published on a variety of topics, including:
- cyberbullying and cyberviolence
- internet hate propaganda
- copyright and freedom of expression
- online child pornography
- women's e-quality
- invited submissions to the Parliamentary Committee on the Status of Women regarding cyberviolence against girls and young women;
- appearing on a panel discussing the Dalhousie Dentistry Scandal;
- a keynote address on access to justice at RELAW 2015;
- publication of a co-edited collection called eGirls eCitizens; and
- appearing on CBC to discuss cyberbullying.
Before becoming a professor at uOttawa in 2002, Professor Bailey completed her LL.M. at the University of Toronto, supported by a Centre for Innovation Law and Policy scholarship and an Ontario Scholarship. She was a co-recipient of the Howland Prize for outstanding performance in the LL.M. programme. She served as a law clerk to the Honourable Mr. Justice John Sopinka at the Supreme Court of Canada. Prior to clerking, Professor Bailey practised law in Toronto with Torys, where she was an associate in the litigation department. Her litigation experience included acting on matters relating to unlawful search of political protesters, and on the first Internet hate speech case to come before a Canadian Human Rights Tribunal.
You can find her full CV here.
- eGirls, eCitizens
- A Perfect Storm: How the Online Environment, Social Norms and Law Shape Girls' Lives
- Gendering Big Brother: What Should A Feminist Do?
- Access to Justice for All: Towards an "Expansive Vision" of Justice and Technology
- Time to Unpack the Juggernaut?: Reflections on the Canadian Federal Parliamentary Debates on "Cyberbullying"
- Negotiating with Gender Stereotypes on Social Networking Sites: From "Bicycle Face" to Facebook
- "Sexualized Online Bullying" Through an Equality Lens: Missed Opportunity in AB v Bragg?
- Reopening Law's Gate: Public Interest Standing and Access to Justice
- Deflating the Michelin Man
- Framed By Section 8: Constitutional Protection of Privacy in Canada
- Implications of Digital Rights Management for Privacy and Freedom of Expression
- Life in the Fishbowl: Feminist Interrogations of Webcamming
- Legal Workplace Technology and Equality for Women Lawyers
- Missing Privacy Through Individuation
- Private Regulation and Public Policy: Regulating Internet Hate Propaganda
- Seizing Control?: The Ringley and Mann Experience Capture Experiments
- The First Women Lawyers: Book Review
- The Substance of Procedure: Disclosure of Subscriber Identity
- Across the Rubicon: Section 8 and privacy
- Towards an Equality-Enhancing Conception of Privacy
- Twenty Years Later: Human Rights and Hate Speech
- The gendered dimensions of sexting
- Civil Procedure