An important look at how fifty years of American privacy law is inadequate for today's surveillance technology, from acclaimed Ars Technica senior business editor Cyrus Farivar
Until the twenty-first century, most of our activities were private by default, public only through effort; today anything that touches digital space has the potential (and likelihood) to remain somewhere online forever. That means all of the technologies that have made our lives easier, faster, better, and/or more efficient have also simultaneously made it easier to keep an eye on our activities. Or, as we recently learned from reports about Cambridge Analytica, our data might be turned into a propaganda machine against us.
In ten crucial legal cases, Habeas Data explores the tools of surveillance that exist today, how they work, and what the implications are for the future of privacy.
This title is part of (or scheduled to be part of) the following subscriptions:
You can find this title in the following lists:
Click the Download button to download a copy of the MARC file.
Enter your FTP details below to send the MARC export file via FTP.
by Mary Jo Putney
by Sarah Pinborough
by Barbara Cleverly
by J.M. Coetzee
by H. James Dallas
by Ken Liu, Paul McAuley, James Morrow, Charlie Jane Anders, Kim Stanley Robinson, Kathleen Ann Goonan, Jeffrey Ford
by Marcos Lopez de Prado
by Keith H. Basso
by Rabbi K.A. Schneider
by Brett King, Alex Lightman, J.P. Rangaswami, Andy Lark
by Tren Griffin, Scott Belsky
by Ritchie Farrell
Sign up for our email newsletter