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Does the technological world fascinate your students? Furthermore, do they wonder how societies can preserve their values as the Information and Communication Technologies (ICT) grows? If they are curious and fast-learning kids, help them find their professional calling with legal and policy professional in EU competition law and tech regulatory, Kletia Noti. They might enjoy chasing technology from an ethical and legal perspective as she does!

Meet Kletia Noti

For this STEM Job Profile, we talked with Kletia Noti. She is a legal and policy professional who works in the field of EU competition law and tech regulatory. Kletia holds a Master of Laws from Columbia University School of Law and a Master’s and Bachelor’s Law degree from Bocconi University. Currently, she works as an EU policy monitor and a Vice-Chair at the IP Transactions & Licencing Committee of the Intellectual Property Section of the American Bar Association.

Fascinated by the world surrounding her as the daughter of a telecommunications engineer and a TV presenter, Kletia has been passionate about technology since she was a kid.

Growing up, I was often participating in TV and radio shows. Walking in the halls of that unique world, I was fascinated by telecommunications: from antennas to cameras. I realised something then: technology connects people. As an adult, choosing to pursue a career in law, I would naturally be inclined to specialise in tech.”

Curious to find out more about this job? Read about the related skills and scroll down to find and download her career sheet!


Find out about the key skills to become a legal and policy professional in EU competition law and tech regulatory.

Critical thinking

Above all, if you work giving law advice in the field of technology, critical thinking together with creativity is necessary to satisfy your clients. “With public clients, such as the EU institutions, the public interest dimension is inherent to the client’s goals. Within those set parameters, you can play what the law can do or cannot do, and how it can be shaped and reformed to accommodate those policy objectives.”

Business skills

Working as a legal and policy professional means that you will be advising clients, either private companies or public institutions such as the EU bodies. Therefore, you will need to have business and commercial skills. “Business and commercial skills are paramount in ensuring that clients are satisfied, but also that regulation doesn’t stifle business and incentivises innovation.”


Besides, to become a legal and policy professional in EU competition law and tech regulatory, you will need to be curious and willing to learn. In other words, “both skills are necessary to navigate an ever-evolving legal system and ever-changing policies in the field of technology”.

Technology Knowledge

“An understanding of, and experience with, various forms of technology is also helpful. Furthermore, since in pursuing clients’ interests, we routinely collaborate with professionals from other fields, such as engineers, data scientists, the ability to communicate in a succinct, clear and precise fashion, and not “legalese”, is crucial to connect across disciplines.”

Emotional intelligence

In addition, soft skills such as emotional intelligence and communication are elemental to work with different colleagues. “Strong emotional intelligence and soft skills are crucial since the job often entails speaking to stakeholders of various cultures or nationalities across the EU.”


Working in a continually changing environment such as the technological, it is crucial to be a proactive person. Most importantly, “it is important to be willing to tackle challenges in a preventive, forward-looking, rather than a reactive fashion.”

Advice to take away

“Today, more than ever, as technology overhauls our society: “What you ‘know’ does not matter nearly as much as your ability to learn new things and apply those learnings to new scenarios and environments”. My advice is never to stop learning and being intellectually curious.”

” A staggering motivation, discipline and passion are needed. This is what parents and teachers can orient students towards, stimulating skills like creativity, and out-of-the-box thinking.” – Kletia Noti

CC BY-NC-ND 4.0: all the materials and content presented on this STEM Job profile have been co-created by STE(A)M IT, in collaboration with DUET, a project funded by the EU Horizon 2020 research and innovation programme under grant agreement No.870697.