Christine Storr (Kirchberger)

Christine Storr

Univ. adjunkt

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Arbetar vid Juridiska institutionen
Telefon 08-16 37 95
Besöksadress Universitetsvägen 10 C
Rum C856
Postadress Juridiska institutionen 106 91 Stockholm

Om mig

Christine Storr (Kirchberger) är universitetsadjunkt och doktorand inom rättsinformatik vid Juridiska Institutionen, Stockholms universitet. Hon har jobbat på institutionen sedan 2001 efter en juristexamen från Österrike och en LL.M. i Law and Information Technology från Stockholms universitet.

Inom traditionell IT-rätt är hon specialiserad på dataskydd och personlig integritet, marknadsrätt samt e-handel och har författat flera svenska bidrag till EU-rapporter inom ämnet samt skrivit den svenska delen i Kluwers International Encyclopedia of Cyber Law.


Christine undervisar bl.a. på grundkurserna Juridisk informationssökning (inom JIKen), Europarätt och Civilrätt C, och är kursföreståndare på kurserna Medie- och marknadsjuridik (HAMEMA-F) och Intro till förvaltningsrätt, arbetsrätt off anst (IFAOA-F). Christine är även kursföreståndare för Marknadsjuridiska perspektiv (MJP) vid Företagsekonomiska institutionen.


Christines avhandlingsprojekt behandlar rättsinformation som verktyg och speciellt effekten av den teknologiska utvecklingen på juridisk informationssökning, rättskälleläran och användare. Frågeställningar om sociala medier som rättskälla samt ett nytt Google perspektiv på informationssökning behandlas också i avhandlingen.


I urval från Stockholms universitets publikationsdatabas
  • 2010. Christine Kirchberger. International Encyclopaedia of laws - Cyber Law

    The series International Encyclopaedia for Cyber Law discusses legal issues that information and communication technology has given rise to. Each monograph in the Cyber Law Encyclopaedia covers the regulation of the ICT market, the protection of intellectual property, ICT contracts, electronic transactions, non-contractual liability, privacy protection and computer-related crime.

    Besides editor and main author Christine Kirchberger, who covered intellectual property rights, electronic commerce and privacy protection, other colleagues and lawyers contributed with specific chapters. Johan Kahn, Law Firm Delphi, wrote on ICT contracts, Per Nordenson, Nordenson Law Firm, on alternative dispute resolution within the IT sector, Ulf Isaksson, Danowsky & Partners, on liability, Stanley Greenstein, Swedish Law & Informatics Research Institute, discussed cryptography and standardisation, Henrik Nilsson, Bird & Bird, focused on the regulation of the electronic communications sector, and Erik Wennerström, Swedish Ministry for Foreign Affairs, presented legal issues of computer-related crime.

    The countries included in the Cyber Law Encyclopaedia are, among others, Australia, China, Denmark, Ireland, Italy, South Africa, Spain and the United Kingdom. Sweden is the 27th country to join the series, which is edited by Prof. Dr. Jos Dumortier, K.U. Leuven, Belgium.

  • 2017. Christine Storr, Pam Storr. New Technology, Big Data and the Law, 65-96

    The amount of data collected and processed by smart objects has increased exponentially over the last few years. The use of this technology, known as the Internet of Things or IoT, leads to new challenges and applications of existing data protection laws. Data resulting from the use of such technology has wide-ranging consequences for individual privacy as a large amount of the data in question is often personal in nature. However, the Internet of Things has a wider impact and also creates questions within such fields as contract law and intellectual property law, due in part to the lack of a clear property right to data. In addition, issues of data security are of importance when such technology is used, particularly when considering liability for data loss. This chapter will deal with the legal issues connected to the Internet of Things from a European perspective, taking into account existing laws and in light of the new European Data Protection Regulation. The underlying theme of the chapter focuses on the existence of legal rights to data created through the use of the Internet of Things and the various stakeholders that may have an interest in the data, from the service provider and the individual user, to intermediaries and those involved in allowing smart objects to fulfill their potential. The question of whether the legal challenges identified in the chapter can be overcome will also be addressed, along with the future role of law in the use and development of the Internet of Things.

Visa alla publikationer av Christine Storr vid Stockholms universitet

Senast uppdaterad: 10 februari 2020

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