More than 120 years after Samuel Warren and Louis Brandeis published “The Right to Privacy” in Harvard Law Review, Michael Patrick Lynch said that worry resonates louder than ever.
Ten days after the Sept. 11 attacks, Sandra Day O’Connor, at the time a Supreme Court Justice, spoke at Duquesne University School of Law. Constitutional law scholar Ken Gormley recalled part of O’Connor’s speech that he “couldn’t shake out of [his] mind.”
Rules are harder to break when they’re God’s rules.
Two months ago, the Princeton sociologist Janet Vertesi tested the limits of digital privacy: she attempted to conceal her pregnancy from the Internet. She told her family and friends not to post about it on social media, used the untraceable Internet browser Tor and set up a new email account on a separate server.
Recent public discourse has revolved around the importance of, and trade-off between, privacy and security. One can’t easily weigh the two, however, without first understanding what makes privacy valuable at all.
Alberto Gonzales believes most Americans have no clue what their rights to privacy are.
The age old question — What does it mean to be human? — can be answered in part by looking at people’s daily conditions and rhythms, how people interact with others and within themselves. These routine acts, Yehudah Mirsky said, help define who a person is.
The average teenage girl sends 100 text messages a day, a fact that was not lost on Amanda Lenhart while she was coaching high school rowing in the early 2000s. Soon, she began noticing the other ways teens used technology were vastly
An-Na’im, the Charles Howard Candler Professor of Law and director of the Center for International & Comparative Law at the Emory University School of Law, spoke about American Muslims and communities at the 2 p.m. Interfaith Lecture Tuesday in the Hall of Philosophy.
The first website was established in 1991. The world has changed dramatically in just 23 years.