Salomé is an Assistant Professor of Law at Michigan Law School, where she teaches courses on contracts, privacy, commercial surveillance and data governance. She is also a former Fellow and current Faculty Associate at the Berkman Klein Center for Internet and Society at Harvard University.
Salomé writes about the law and political economy of data and AI and the role of law in structuring digital life. She is especially interested in platform power, how information law structures inequality, and how law theorizes data about people (i.e. ‘social data’). Some of her recent and forthcoming work develops a theory of affirmative, socially beneficial uses of social data, and examines the role of public agencies in gathering, governing, and using social data as a form of public governance. Other recent and forthcoming work considers under what kinds of conditions the datafication of social life is morally or legally wrongful. Broadly, she is interested in what legal status social data enjoys, what kinds of legal interests social data production and use implicates, and how the law does (and should) regulate the digital economy. Salomé’s academic work has appeared or is forthcoming in places like the Yale Law Journal, the Columbia Law Review, Big Data & Society, and the ACM Conference on Fairness, Accountability and Transparency. She also writes essays and articles for places like Nature, the Guardian, Logic Magazine and Phenomenal World.
Prior to joining Michigan, Salomé held fellowships at Columbia Law School and jointly at NYU Law School and Cornell Tech. She was also an associate at Fenwick and West, LLP, where she worked with technology company clients on a broad array of information law and corporate matters. She has a JD from Harvard Law School, an MSc from the London School of Economics, and a BA in Political Economy from Georgetown University.