MCCRC Past team members
Kuan Hon, Consultant to the Cloud Legal Project (CCLS, Queen Mary University of London)
Kuan Hon originally qualified as a Solicitor of the Supreme Court of England and Wales and was admitted as an Attorney to the Bar of the State of New York. She then worked as a solicitor in the City of London, gaining broad experience in finance-related and commercial English legal issues (particularly banking, debt capital markets and corporate insolvency law). Pursuing a long-standing interest in technology, she obtained an MSc in Computing Science with merit from Imperial College, London in 2009 and then an LLM in Computer and Communications Law with merit from Queen Mary, University of London in 2010.
Thomas F. J.-M. Pasquier, Researcher (Computer Laboratory, University of Cambridge)
Thomas was a PhD student at the Opera Research Group at the Computer Laboratory, University of Cambridge working on the CloudSafetyNet project in collaboration with Imperial College. Prior to his current post, Thomas worked for a start-up (SRETT) developing wireless autonomous sensor-network for industrial and medical usage and for Gemalto Tools and Innovations R&D department for three years. Thomas has a BA in Electronic and Industrial Computing from the Conservatoire National des Arts et Métiers with Félicitations du Jury, a Diplôme d'Ingénieur in Software R&D from Institut Supérieur d'Electronique de Paris with Félicitations du Jury and an MPhil in Computer Science from the University of Cambridge with Distinction.
Guido Noto La Diega, Researcher (CCLS, Queen Mary University of London)
A qualified Italian lawyer (avvocato) specialised in IP and IT Law, Guido has worked as an Assistant Professor (cultore della materia) of Civil Law and Copyright Law at the University of Palermo, visiting scholar at the Max Planck Institute for Intellectual Property and Competition Law in Munich and external researcher at the Nexa Center for Internet & Society (Politecnico di Torino). Guido holds a PhD degree in private law (International Doctoral School in Law & Economics "Tullio Ascarelli", Rome Tre University and University of Palermo) and a Master's Degree in Law (Laurea magistrale in Giurisprudenza). He has written papers on IP, IT, Privacy and Data Protection, and Robot Law.
Heidi Howard, PhD Student (University of Cambridge)
Prior to her current post, Heidi was a Research Assistant in the Network and Operating System Group (NetOS) at the Department of Computer Science, University of Cambridge working on a collection of projects focusing on networking and end to end connectivity. Heidi has a BA in Computer Science from University of Cambridge. Her research interests include computer networking protocols, online security and anonymity, project Lambda in Java SE 8, government policy for internet privacy and data protection, and computer science education, particularly Raspberry Pi.