Series that include this title
In the United States, too much privacy is being sacrificed for security / Daniel J. Solove
In the United Kingdom, extensive video surveillance raises privacy concerns / Big Brother Watch
In India, surveillance for security is a government privilege, not a right / Manasi Kakatkar-Kulkarni
The politics of surveillance: the erosion of privacy in Latin America / Katitza Rodríguez
In Israel, attitudes about privacy are shaped by security concerns / Steven C. Bennett
ch. 2. Privacy and technology. Private data, public rules / Economist
In the United States, the government needs to protect Internet privacy / The White House
Countries of the European Union need uniform rules to protect data privacy / European Commission
Different privacy protections in Europe and the United States regulate social networking / Anita Ramasastry
Internet laws a sledgehammer approach to privacy / Chris Berg
ch. 3. Privacy and sexuality and reproduction. In the United Kingdom, public abortion statistics threaten women's privacy / Kate Smurthwaite
In Europe, genetic diagnosis is protected by the right to privacy / Antonia Latsch
Nigeria's proposed same-sex marriage ban violates rights, including the right to privacy / Damian Ugwu
The constitutional dimensions of the same-sex marriage debate / Pew Research Center
ch. 4. Privacy and the public interest. In Ireland and the United Kingdom, stronger regulation of the press is needed / Paul Tweed
In the United States, defamation and invasion of privacy are unchecked / Daniel J. Solove
In Kenya, the media is unduly silenced by defamation law / Edwin Mulochi
In Canada, protection of private is compromising public access to information / Laura Kane and Diana Zlomislic
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