| Camille François is a Fellow at Harvard Law School’s Berkman Center for Internet and Society. She specializes in the public policy of cyberwar and cyberpeace, and related issues in surveillance, privacy and robotics. A Fulbright Fellow, she is also a visiting scholar at Columbia University’s Saltzman Institute of War and Peace Studies. There, she consulted for the US Government on Sahel security issues, for the Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency (DARPA) on cybersecurity and privacy, and won first prize at the Atlantic Council Cyber 9/12 National Challenge in Cyber Policy. She previously worked for Google in Europe, managing cross media market research and key policy and privacy trends. Camille holds an M.A. in international public management from Sciences-Po Paris University, and an M.A. in international security from the Columbia School of Public and International Affairs. She completed her B.A. at Sciences-Po Paris, with a year as a visiting student at Princeton University, and received legal education at Paris II – Sorbonne Universités. Camille has been involved in a wide range of free culture advocacy projects and serves as a Digital Advisor for Libraries Without Borders, working on digital literacy and digital inclusion. She co-organizes the Drones and Aerial Robotics Conference (DARC). In her home country of France, Camille served two years in the Parliament as a legislative aide, alongside commitments in national political campaigns. She worked for the Institut Montaigne think tank, researching political evolutions in the French suburbs. Her work and opinions have been featured in media such as Scientific American, The Guardian and the BBC.