This World Bank Institute governance working paper, written by David Banisar, explores the rights to privacy and to information and uses case studies of different government approaches to illustrate ways of balancing the two rights.
In this article, Omer Tene explores Google’s evolution from “a benevolent giant seeking to do no evil” into “an informational gatekeeper harboring previously unimaginable riches of personal data.” Tene writes, “Google's access to and storage of vast amounts of personal data create a serious
privacy problem,” and goes on to explore whether those privacy fears are valid, what rules should govern access to Google's database and what are the legal protections currently in place.
This essay by Daniel Solove discusses the “nothing to hide” argument. Solove introduces the argument and examines frequent ways of responding to the argument; discusses his work on conceptualizing privacy, and explains why existing theories of privacy have been unsatisfactory, have led to confusion, and have impeded the development of effective legal and policy responses to privacy problems.
This paper by Ira S. Rubinstein and Nathaniel Good offers a comprehensive analysis of engineering and usability principles specifically relevant to privacy. It derives relevant principles, illustrates them by referencing 10 recent privacy incidents involving Google and Facebook and concludes that all ten privacy incidents might have been avoided by the application of these privacy engineering and usability principles.
Written by Khaled El Emam and Ontario Information and Privacy Commissioner Ann Cavoukian, this paper aims to illustrate the importance of de-identifying personal information before it is used or disclosed and, at times, prior to its collection.
This Edwards Wildman whitepaper discusses the growing body of law that governs data security and breach response, the types of exposure and liabilities these present and the lines of insurance potentially affected. The whitepaper also discusses privacy issues arising out of new technologies, the increasing use of social media and the growth of regulatory scrutiny of companies’ collection and usage of information about individuals.
Conducted by the Ponemon Institute and sponsored by Experian, this study aims to understand consumers’ perceptions about the importance and value of receiving notification when their sensitive personal information has been lost or stolen.
Created by Vodaphone, this white paper explores the balance between sustaining end-user trust through new trust frameworks and enabling governments and industry to create new economic and social value from personal data.
Created by Open Identity Exchange, this whitepaper explores the "personal network," which has emerged through the growth of online social networks. It explains the legal and economic reasons personal networks differ from social networks and introduces the Respect Trust Framework, the first trust framework designed expressly for personal data.
This is the third biennial survey that Carnegie Mellon CyLab has conducted on how boards of directors and senior management are governing the security of their organizations' information, applications and networks. The survey is based upon results received from 108 respondents at the board or senior executive level from Forbes Global 2000 companies.
As part of its Rethinking Personal Data initiative, the World Economic Forum created this report in collaboration with the Boston Consulting Group. The report proposes questions and recommends steps for stakeholders in efforts to restore trust in organizations' and governments' ability to secure data.
As part of its Rethinking Personal Data initiative, the World Economic Forum created this report in collaboration with Deloitte, to examine some of the key threats posed by hyperconnectivity and what should be done about them. The report provides a multistakeholder perspective on ways to deal with increasing cyber attacks and to improve corporate governance.
This study by MGI and McKinsey's Business Technology Office explores Big Data within U.S. healthcare, the European public sector, U.S. retail and manufacturing and personal-location data globally seeking to understand the state of digital data, how different domains can use large datasets to create value, the potential value across stakeholders and the implications for the leaders of private- and public-sector organizations, as well as for policy makers.
Written by Sharad Mehrotra and Bijit Hore of the Department of Computer Science at the University of California, Irvine, this paper promotes third-party based middleware that sits between clients and service providers and manages tasks related to enabling confidentiality of sensitive information.
Written by James E. Short of the University of California, San Diego, this report summarizes findings from a year-long study undertaken to explore the views of senior technology managers in addressing information lifecycle management.
Page 5 of 7 pages ‹ First < 3 4 5 6 7 >