Professor Juliette Lelieur

Juliette Lelieur is a Professor of Criminal Law at the University of Strasbourg (France) with a focus on Judicial cooperation in criminal matters and White-collar crimes. Her works takes a comparative approach, dealing with French and German Law as well as with the Law of the European Union. From 2001 to 2007 she was an assistant researcher at the Max-Planck Institute for foreign and international criminal law. In 2007 and 2008 she worked for the OECD Working Group on Bribery and from 2013 to 2018 she has been a Member of the French National Commission sanctioning failures of the private sector in preventing Money Laundering. In 2017 she spent 6 months on research leave at University of Adelaïde, Australia.

Since 2019, Juliette has been working on a new field of research, Artificial Intelligence and Criminal Justice. She is the AIDP general rapporteur for section 3 of the next world congress: AI and Administration of Justice: Predictive Policing and Predictive Justice


Professor Dominik Brodowski

Dominik Brodowski

Dominik Brodowski, LL.M. (University of Pennsylvania, 2007), Dr. iur. (University of Tübingen, 2015), Habilitation (Goethe-University Frankfurt/Main, 2021), is Junior Professor of Criminal Law and Criminal Procedure at Saarland University (Germany). His research focuses on constitutional aspects of criminal law, European criminal law, international cooperation in criminal matters, cybercrime and the digital transformation of criminal justice.

Professor Rick Robroek

Rick Robroek is Director of the Bureau of Criminal Law Studies of the Public Prosecution Service and professor occupying an endowed chair in The Public Prosecution Service at Utrecht University’s Montaigne Centre for Rule of Law and Administration of Justice.

Professor Brandon Garrett

Brandon L. Garrett is the L. Neil Williams Professor of Law at Duke University School of Law, where he has taught since 2018.  Garrett is the founder and faculty director of the Wilson Center for Science and Justice at Duke. He was previously the Justice Thurgood Marshall Distinguished Professor of Law and White Burkett Miller Professor of Law and Public Affairs at the University of Virginia School of Law. His research and teaching interests include criminal procedure, wrongful convictions, habeas corpus, corporate crime, scientific evidence, civil rights, and constitutional law. Garrett’s work, including six books, has been widely cited by courts, including the U.S. Supreme Court, lower federal courts, state supreme courts, and courts in other countries. Garrett also frequently speaks about criminal justice matters before legislative and policymaking bodies, groups of practicing lawyers, law enforcement, and to local and national media. Garrett attended Columbia Law School, where he was an articles editor of the Columbia Law Review and a Kent Scholar. After graduating, he clerked for the Hon. Pierre N. Leval of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Second Circuit. He then worked as an associate at Neufeld, Scheck & Brustin LLP in New York City. Garrett is on the leadership team of the Center for Statistics and Applications in Forensic Science (CSAFE).  Beginning in 2019, Garrett serves as the court-appointed monitor for the federal misdemeanor bail reform consent decree in Harris County, Texas.

Professor Valsamis Mitsilegas

Valsamis Mitsilegas is Professor of European and Global Law and Dean of the School of Law and Social Justice at the University of Liverpool. He joined the University in September 2022 from Queen Mary University of London, where he held a number of senior leadership positions. His research explores the development of and intersection between European and Global Law and their impact on human rights, justice and the rule of law. Well-known for leading in the establishment of European Criminal Law as a distinct academic field, Professor Mitsilegas has also produced cutting-edge research in the fields of security and human rights (including surveillance, privacy and the rule of law) and transnational and economic criminal law (including the emergence of a multi-level regime against organised crime and money laundering).

Rudi Fortson

Rudi Fortson KC is an independent practising Barrister since 1976, and a Visiting Professor of Law at Queen Mary, University of London. He took silk in 2010. In 2022, he was appointed an Honorary Visiting Professor of Law at the University of Liverpool. Fortson is noted for his work in relation to serious crime, including fraud, confiscation, asset-recovery, money-laundering, drug law.  He has written and lectured extensively on a wide range of issues relating to the criminal law (as it applies in the UK and in the EU). Rudi Fortson was a consultant to the Law Commission for England and Wales in respect of its firearms project; its Anti-Money Laundering project (2018-2019)]; and, recently (September 2020 to current) its reform of the Proceeds of Crime Act 2002 confiscation regime after conviction. More recently, Fortson spoke at the “Conference on the EU Law in the Digital Age“, Uppsala, Sweden (Swedish Network for European Legal Studies, June 2022).

Clementina Salvi

Clementina Salvi is a doctoral researcher and teaching associate in criminal law at Queen Mary University of London. Her broad area of research concerns the impact of advanced Artificial Intelligence systems, specifically generative AI and deepfakes, on criminal law.

Clementina graduated in Law from Università degli Studi Roma Tre (5-years single cycle Degree in Law) with honours in 2017 and completed an LLM in Criminal Justice from Queen Mary University of London with distinction in 2019.

Théo Antunes

Théo Antunes is a doctoral student in law at the University of Luxembourg and the University of Strasbourg. He is writing his thesis on artificial intelligence and the independence of criminal judges. His research focuses more broadly on the regulation of new technologies, particularly the regulation of the use of artificial intelligence in banking and financial law, the regulation of crypto-assets, artificial intelligence and criminal law and criminal procedure as well as the governance of artificial intelligence in Luxembourg and in Europe. He also teaches criminal business law at the University of Luxembourg and supervises the René Cassin European Human Rights Competition at the University of Luxembourg.