Dr. Carlisle George is a lawyer (Barrister) and computer scientist. Among other qualifications, he holds a Masters degree (LLM) in Information Technology & Communications Law from the London School of Economics, and a Doctorate (PhD) in Computer Science from the University of London (Goldsmiths). He is qualified as a Barrister and was called to the Bar of England and Wales at Lincoln's Inn (London) and the Bar of the Eastern Caribbean Supreme Court (St Lucia). He is an Associate Professor, Programme Leader (MSc Information Security and Digital Forensics), Chair of the Computer Science Research Ethics Committee, Convenor of the ALERT (Aspects of Law and Ethics Related to Technology) research group, and Director of Studies (Supervisor) for several PhD students. He has also taught in the Law Department at the London School of Economics. Dr. George is the author of many academic publications focusing on his research interests that include: legal aspects of eHealth, privacy, data protection, information technology law, Internet law, intellectual property law, legal aspects of digital forensics and legal aspects of data science. He has co-edited two books focusing on legal, ethical, social and governance aspects of eHealth and medical informatics respectively. He has been involved in several EU funded research projects as a legal expert and/or researcher including: STU(2016)556957 (A 2016 EU-wide study on the legal and political context for setting up a European identity document); VALCRI (Visual Analysis for Sense-Making in Criminal Intelligence Analysis); SAMi2 (Semantics Analysis Monitor for the illegal use of the Internet); EAHC/2013/Health/06 (An overview of the national laws on electronic health records in the EU Member States and their interaction with the provisions of cross-border e-health services). Dr. George has been actively involved in numerous external academic activities including as an invited conference speaker, conference programme committee member, workshop co-organiser and member of the editorial board of the International Journal of Electronic Security and Digital Forensics. He is a co-founder and member of the Advisory Board of the European Centre for the Study of Ethics, Law and Governance in Health Information Technology. He is also a Fellow of the Higher Education Academy (FHEA) and has served as an external examiner for several universities. He is a member of several professional bodies including the Honourable Society of Lincoln's Inn and the International Federation for Information Processing (IFIP) Working Group 9.2.
Legal/regulatory aspects of digital forensics, e-commerce, data science and information technology use.
Privacy, data protection, information technology law, cyberlaw, intellectual property law, legal aspects of eHealth, legal aspects of digital forensics and legal aspects of data science.
Jusob, Farad Rafique and George, Carlisle and Mapp, Glenford E. (2017) Exploring the need for a suitable privacy framework for mHealth when managing chronic diseases. Journal of Reliable Intelligent Environments, 3 (4). pp. 243-256. ISSN 2199-4668
Juddoo, Suraj and George, Carlisle (2018) Discovering the most important data quality dimensions in health big data using latent semantic analysis. In: 2018 International Conference on Advances in Big Data, Computing and Data Communication Systems (icABCD), 06-07 Aug 2018, Durban, South Africa.
Juddo, Suraj and George, Carlisle and Duquenoy, Penny and Windridge, David (2018) Data governance in the health industry: investigating data quality dimensions within a big data context. Applied System Innovation, 1 (4).
Vithanwattana, Nattaruedee and Mapp, Glenford E. and George, Carlisle (2017) Developing a comprehensive information security framework for mHealth: a detailed analysis. Journal of Reliable Intelligent Environments, 3 (1). pp. 21-39. ISSN 2199-4668
Sallavaci, Oriola and George, Carlisle (2013) Procedural aspects of the new regime for the admissibility of expert evidence: what the digital forensic expert needs to know. International Journal of Electronic Security and Digital Forensics, 5 (3/4). pp. 161-171. ISSN 1751-911X