There is value in putting down a marker that using the technology this way is not acceptable.
Privacy Paradox: Rethinking Solitude
Privacy Paradox takes an unorthodox look at the law and policy of contemporary privacy: intelligence reform, the transatlantic divide over data protection and government data collection, and the incipient international law of privacy. What does the "right to be let alone" mean in a world in which we leave digital dust wherever we go and entrust our lives to companies we know to be exploiting our data for commercial gain? Do we want those companies to stand up to government or work with it—or both?
Judge Brett Kavanaugh has gone out of his way to express support for the NSA's bulk collection of call detail records and opposition to net neutrality in alarmingly activist fashion.
Contrary to what allies of the president have suggested, the absence of a hearing regarding the Carter Page FISA application is not cause for alarm or a conclusion that the court glossed over a FISA application.
Tensions between the U.S. and the EU on Privacy Shield will provide some clues about the future of global privacy legislation.
The inquorate privacy watchdog may be back in action soon. If so, it should review the NSA’s call detail records program, Section 702, and the disparate impact of surveillance on minorities.
The White House’s announcement of the intended nominations of Travis LeBlanc and Aditya Bamzai to be members of the Privacy and Civil Liberties Oversight Board (PCLOB) paves the way for the board to be operational again.
How to think about a recent privacy case before the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Fifth Circuit.
Subscribe to Privacy Paradox: Rethinking Solitude via RSS.