This cross-sectional field of research enables analysis of how appropriate existing law is in relation with AI applications (e.g., the GDPR) and what AI governance might resemble  in the future. Research focuses on issues such as data and privacy protection - among other human rights - transparency, the audibility of AI systems, accountability/liability and oversight/control, and the fight against bias and discrimination.


This article delineates the AI incident notification rules within the AI Act, illustrating a two-stage incident notification procedure. Key issues include the challenge of uniformly assessing the threshold for serious incidents, particularly for high-risk AI systems.
Nous publions aujourd’hui un pdf en français avec une table des matières interactive permettant de naviguer facilement dans le texte final du Règlement européen sur l’IA.
We publish today a pdf with an interactive Table of Contents permitting to navigate easily the final text of the AI Act! This is part of our series of tools to help practitioners and the academic community navigate through the lengthy and complex AI Regulation.
The following article features a comprehensive visualization pyramid designed to illustrate the risk-based approach of the EU AI Act in a single, intuitive graphic. This tool is intended to be useful to academics, students, practitioners, data and AI enthusiasts, as well as anyone keenly interested in the imminent adoption of the EU AI Regulation.


On June 6, 2024, the European Center for Digital Rights (Noyb) filed a complaint to 11 European Data Protection Authorities (Austria, Belgium, France, Germany, Greece, Italy, Ireland, the Netherlands, Norway, Poland and Spain) about Meta’s intention to change its privacy policy regarding, among other things, the use of personal data to train its current and future Artificial Intelligence (AI) technologies.
On June 10th, 2024, the French Data Protection Authority (CNIL) began a publication consultation on a second series of seven practical information sheets seeking to provide legal certainty for developers of AI systems by anticipating the relationship between the EU AI Act and the GDPR.
On May 3, 2024, in response to evolving technologies in the field of general purpose AI and generative AI, the OECD Ministerial Council adopted further revisions to its 2019 Principles on AI. The revised principles are designed to guide policymakers in developing robust AI policies and frameworks that ensure interoperability across different jurisdictions.
On April 18, 2024, the draft Framework Convention on AI was unanimously adopted by the CoE Parliamentary Assembly. The next step for the Framework Convention on AI and its ‘Draft Explanatory Report’ is for these documents to be transmitted to the Committee of Ministers for adoption at the 133rd Session of the Committee of Ministers in Strasburg (16-17 May 2024).