Secondary Titles (1)
- Adjunct Associate Professor of Law, Maurer School of Law-Indiana University
Anjanette (Angie) Raymond is an Associate Professor in the Department of Business Law and Ethics, at the Kelley School of Business, Indiana University, and an Adjunct Associate Professor of Law at Maurer Law School (Indiana). She is currently a Visiting Fellow in International Commercial Law at the Centre for Commercial Law Studies, Queen Mary, University of London as well as a Professor in the International Business Law Program at the University of Navarra, Spain and lectures on international arbitration at the World Intellectual Property Organization. Angie has written widely in international commercial law, international commercial arbitration, and international secured transactions in such publications as the Harvard Negotiation Law Review (forthcoming), Northwestern Journal of Technology and Intellectual Property, and the American Review of International Arbitration. As well as several book chapters, such as ‘How May International Standards Assist the Law Reform in England?’ in Availability of Credit and Secured Transactions in a Time of Crisis (Cambridge) and UN Convention on Contracts for the International Sale of Goods (CISG) Commentary (Beck). Angie is currently an invited member of the United Nations Commission on International Trade Law Online Dispute Resolution Working Group, Non-Governmental Organization (Institute of International Commercial Law (IICL))) and was the former research assistant to the US delegate to UNCITRAL and the Reporter for the revision of the sales and leases articles of the Uniform Commercial Code. Angie is also an active Mooter, co-coaching a team to the finalist award at the Willem C. Vis International Commercial Arbitration Moot.
Industry Expertise (1)
Areas of Expertise (8)
International and Domestic Commercial Arbitration
International Commercial Law
International and Domestic Contracts
International and Domestic Secured Transactions
Provost's Awards for Undergraduate Research and Creative Activity
Provost's Awards for Undergraduate Research and Creative Activity-Professional Inquiry- Mentor to Nathan Manworren- work titled “Why You Should Care About The Target Data Breach”
Sauvain Teaching Award
Sauvain Teaching Award -Kelley School of Business, Teaching and Service Excellence Committee (2015-6).
Best Paper Award
2016 Best Paper Award, Southeastern Academy of Legal Studies in Business (SEALSB), The Consumer As Sisyphus: Should We Be Happy With ‘Why Bother’ Consent?
Ralph C. Hoeber Memorial Award
2015 Ralph C. Hoeber Memorial Award for Outstanding Article Using BITs to Protect Bytes: Promoting Cyber Peace by Safeguarding Trade Secrets Through Bilateral Investment Treaties (co-authors, Eric Richards, Scott Shackelford and Amanda Craig).
Innovative Teaching Award Nominee
Innovative Teaching Award Nominee - Kelley School of Business, Teaching and Service Excellence Committee (2014) (2016)
Trustees Teaching Awards Recipient
Trustees Teaching Awards Recipient - Kelley School of Business, Teaching Excellence Committee (2012)
Queen Mary, University of London: Ph.D., Centre for Commercial Law Studies 2019
Centre for Commercial Law Studies, University of London: L.L.M., International Commercial Law 2004
Queen Mary, University of London Studentship Clive Schmitthoff Commercial Law Prize
Loyola University, New Orleans School of Law: J.D. 2003
Western Illinois University: M.S.Ed., Education 2000
Magna cum laude
St. Ambrose University, Iowa: B.A., Psychology and Sociology 1992
Media Appearances (3)
Ostrom Memorial Lecture to address conflict between cyberspace and sovereignty
News at IU Bloomington online
The internet has been an "accidental revolution," creating tremendous social and economic value because it enables communication and information-sharing across state and national boundaries, said Milton Mueller, a professor in the School of Public Policy at the Georgia Institute of Technology.
IU experts available to comment on upcoming Supreme Court online tax decision
News at IU Bloomington online
The U.S. Supreme Court is expected to issue a decision soon in South Dakota v. Wayfair Inc., potentially making it easier for states to collect taxes on online sales.
Amid outcry over Facebook's privacy issues, new approaches are needed to protect consumer data
News at IU Bloomington online
Facebook's current privacy crisis and questions about how Google gathers, uses and stores our personal information demonstrate an urgent need to review and replace inadequate and outdated ways to regulate data and information, according to research from Indiana University's Kelley School of Business.
Building a Better HAL 9000: Algorithms, the Market, and the Need to Prevent the Engraining of BiasNorthwestern Journal of Technology & Intellectual Property
Raymond, Anjanette, Scott Shackelford, and Emma Arrington Stone Young
2017 As sci-fi fans will recall, the movie 2001: A Space Odyssey is focused on the interaction between humans and artificial intelligence. In the movie, HAL (Heuristically programmed Algorithmic Computer) 9000 computer is an artificial intelligence and the onboard computer on the spaceship Discovery 1. HAL 9000, more commonly called “Hal,” is capable of many functions, such as speech, facial recognition, lip reading, interpreting emotions, and expressing emotions. HAL is built into the Discovery 1 spacecraft, and is in charge of maintaining all mechanical and life support systems on board. As the movie progresses, the astronauts become concerned about HAL’s behavior and agree to disconnect him, in essence killing HAL. HAL becomes aware of the plan and seeks to stop his death as the movie plot climaxes in a conflict between intelligent machine and his human controllers. Interestingly, 2001: A Space Odyssey author Arthur C. Clark could not have been more accurate about one of the emerging conflicts to face humanity: what role does society want machines to play in coordinating and governing human activity? The debate resonates from the shared economy to the ethics of artificial intelligence. This article seeks to advance the debate about the need for data regulation that focuses on the impact of the use of the data. First, it provides a brief explanation of data analytics, algorithms, and machine learning. Second, the article explores some of the common mistakes associated with data modeling within algorithmic processes. Third, the paper explores the impact of the use of data, specifically data that is used to create a digital personhood, to inform algorithms that perform basic services. Fourth and finally, the article seeks to define an ethical decision-making model and regulatory structure for data focusing on the impact of the use of the data upon the individual and society.
iGovernance: The Future of Multi-Stakeholder Internet Governance in the Wake of the Apple Encryption SagaNorth Carolina Journal of International Law
Raymond, A., Richards, E. L., Shackelford, S. J., Kerr, J., and Kuehn, A.
2017 How should the Internet be governed? What role should governments play? What about the private sector? Does it still make sense-as it did in 1998 when it was created-for a nonprofit corporation based in California, called the Internet Corporation for Assigned Names and Numbers (" ICANN"), to be responsible for managing the Domain Name System ("DNS"),'which matches IP addresses with website names? 2 Would your answer change if you were a resident of New Delhi or Beijing? And is the US government's decision in …
A Meeting of the Minds: Online Dispute Resolution Regulations Should Be Opportunity FocusedU.C. Davis Business Law Journal
2016 Online Dispute Resolution holds true promise as a tool to resolve dispute in the online world. Unfortunately in even the simplest of cross border disputes; however, ODR remains outside the realm of possibility, mainly because of historical legal doctrines based in the physical world. In response to this ongoing impasse I offer this humble solution, we must engage in a true cross discipline discussion concerning the ways that technology could assist in reducing or eliminating the impact of certain behaviors that lead to the creation of …
Angel on Your Shoulder: Prompting Employees to Do the Right Thing through the Use of Wearables, TheNorthwestern University Journal of Technology and Intellectual Property
Raymond, Anjanette, Timothy L. Fort, and Scott J. Shakelford
2016 The wearable revolution is upon us. Bulky chest straps and large wristbands are going the way offlip cellphones and floppy disks. In the near future, for example, it may be commonplace for athletes to wear Biostamps or smart T-shirts with embedded sensors during practices, games, and even sleep. And while athletic competitors may have been one of the first movers in the area, health care, the military, and the industrial sector have all begun to use wearables to harness vast treasure troves of information destined to provide …
When Baby Steps Just Won't Work: Small Farmers Are Our Best Hope Reducing Food Insecurity and We Are Not Doing EnoughNorthwestern Journal of International Law & Business
Raymond, Anjanette with Abbey Stemler
2015 The concept of" baby steps" is well-known among psychologists and movie buffs alike. In the classic movie" What About Bob," Dr. Leo Marvin (played by Richard Dreyfuss) gives to Bob (Bill Murray), a highly dependent and worried individual, a copy of his book Baby Steps. Dr. Marvin explains," It means setting small, reasonable goals for yourself One day at a time, one tiny step at a time-doable, accomplishable goals." For many, the concept of" baby steps," methodically working on simple, constrained pieces of a problem, is a useful …