- Get it by Thursday, September 28 , Order now and choose Expedited Delivery during checkout.
The Internet Age has created vast and ubiquitous databases of personal information in universities, corporations, government agencies, and doctors' offices. Every week, stories of databases being compromised appear in the news. Yet, despite the fact that lost laptops and insecure computer servers jeopardize our privacy, privacy and security are typically considered in isolation. Advocates of privacy have sought to protect individuals from snooping corporations, while advocates of security have sought to protect corporations from snooping individuals.
Securing Privacy in the Internet Age aims to merge the discussion of these two goals. The book brings together many of the world's leading academics, litigators, and public policy advocates to work towards enhancing privacy and security. While the traditional adversary of privacy advocates has been the government, in what they see as the role of the Orwellian Big Brother, the principal focus of this book is the fraternity of Little Brothersthe corporations and individuals who seek to profit from gathering personal information about others.
|Publisher:||Stanford University Press|
|Series:||Cultural Memory in the Present Ser.|
|Edition description:||New Edition|
|Product dimensions:||6.00(w) x 8.90(h) x 0.90(d)|
About the Author
Anupam Chander is Professor of Law at the University of California, Davis. Lauren Gelman is the Executive Director of Stanford Law School's Center for Internet and Society. Margaret Jane Radin is William Benjamin Scott and Luna M. Scott Professor of Law at Stanford University.