Last edited by Nazragore
Thursday, July 9, 2020 | History

1 edition of Privacy"s blueprint found in the catalog.

Privacy"s blueprint

Woodrow Hartzog

Privacy"s blueprint

the battle to control the design of new technologies

by Woodrow Hartzog

  • 236 Want to read
  • 34 Currently reading

Published .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Law and legislation,
  • Design and technology,
  • Right of Privacy,
  • Data protection

  • About the Edition

    Every day, Internet users interact with technologies designed to undermine their privacy. Social media apps, surveillance technologies, and the Internet of things are all built in ways that make it hard to guard personal information. And the law says this is okay because it is up to users to protect themselves--even when the odds are deliberately stacked against them. In Privacy"s Blueprint, Woodrow Hartzog pushes back against this state of affairs, arguing that the law should require software and hardware makers to respect privacy in the design of their products. Current legal doctrine treats technology as though it were value-neutral: only the user decides whether it functions for good or ill. But this is not so. As Hartzog explains, popular digital tools are designed to expose people and manipulate users into disclosing personal information. Against the often self-serving optimism of Silicon Valley and the inertia of tech evangelism, Hartzog contends that privacy gains will come from better rules for products, not users. The current model of regulating use fosters exploitation. Privacy"s Blueprint aims to correct this by developing the theoretical underpinnings of a new kind of privacy law responsive to the way people actually perceive and use digital technologies. The law can demand encryption. It can prohibit malicious interfaces that deceive users and leave them vulnerable. It can require safeguards against abuses of biometric surveillance. It can, in short, make the technology itself worthy of our trust.--

    Edition Notes

    Includes bibliographical references and index.

    StatementWoodrow Hartzog
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsKF1262 .H37 2018
    The Physical Object
    Paginationx, 366 pages
    Number of Pages366
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL26960622M
    ISBN 100674976002
    ISBN 109780674976009
    LC Control Number2017039954
    OCLC/WorldCa1006480637

      Monday, April 9, | - PM Law Library, 4th Floor >>Download the flyer Every day, Internet users interact with technologies designed to undermine their privacy. Social media apps, surveillance technologies, and the Internet of things are all built in ways that make it hard to guard personal information.   Brett Frischmann and Evan Selinger, Re-Engineering Humanity () From Tim Wu (Columbia Law School): “A magnificent achievement. Writing in the tradition of Neil Postman, Jacque Ellul and Marshall McLuhan, this book is the decade’s deepest and most powerful portrayal of the challenges to freedom created by our full embrace of comprehensive techno-social engineering.

    Professor Daniel J. Solove is a law professor at George Washington University Law School and the leading expert on privacy and data security law. He has taught privacy law every year since , has published 10 books and more than 50 articles, including the leading textbook on information privacy law and a short guidebook on the subject.   We use cookies to give you the best possible experience. By using our website you agree to our use of cookies.

    Woodrow Hartzog with PRIVACY'S BLUEPRINT Saturday, J - pm Social media apps, surveillance technologies, and the Internet of Things are all built in ways that make it hard to guard personal information. Privacy’s Blueprint is one of the most important books about privacy and technology, and it’s a definite must-read.


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Privacy"s blueprint by Woodrow Hartzog Download PDF EPUB FB2

In my opinion, Privacy’s Blueprint is a tour-de-force that contains well-researched and effectively integrated interdisciplinary insights and arguments that will enlighten anyone interested in the core intersections between privacy, design, and law, and curious about why design remains a legal blindspot despite its immense power for shaping user behavior and by: Privacy’s Blueprint aims to correct this by developing the theoretical underpinnings of a new kind of privacy law responsive to the way people actually perceive and use digital technologies.

The law can demand encryption. It can prohibit malicious interfaces that deceive users and leave them vulnerable. The Hardcover of the Privacy's Blueprint: The Battle to Control the Design of New Technologies by Woodrow Hartzog at Barnes & : Harvard University Press.

At a critical time when the idea of Privacy by Design (PbD) is on the rise, many readers would, like me, be attracted by this book, Privacy’s Blueprint (“Blueprint” hereinafter), provisionally assuming it to Author: Wenlong Li.

The book ends with an extended discussion of how the blueprint can reduce the privacy harms inherent in three specific forms of connected life: social networks, surveillance mechanisms (like facial recognition), and the internet of things.

Privacy’s Blueprint  aims to correct this by developing the theoretical underpinnings of a new kind of privacy law responsive to the way people actually perceive and use digital technologies.

The law can demand encryption. It can prohibit malicious interfaces that deceive users and leave them vulnerable. In Privacy’s Blueprint,Woodrow Hartzog pushes back against this state of affairs, arguing that the law should require software and hardware makers to respect privacy in the design of their products.

Current legal doctrine treats technology as though it were value-neutral: only the user decides whether it. This is a book for lawyers and others who want to understand the current U.S.A.

"received view" in law on privacy. It is not particularly good on technology but it is not particularly bad s: 6. Privacy’s Blueprint aims to correct this by developing the theoretical underpinnings of a new kind of privacy law responsive to the way people actually perceive and use digital technologies.

The law can demand encryption. It can prohibit malicious interfaces that Reviews: 5. You can write a book review and share your experiences. Other readers will always be interested in your opinion of the books you've read. Whether you've loved the book or not, if you give your honest and detailed thoughts then people will find new books that are right for them.

In Privacy's Blueprint, Woodrow Hartzog pushes back against this state of affairs, arguing that the law should require software and hardware makers to respect privacy in the design of their products.

Current legal doctrine treats technology as though it were value-neutral: only the user decides whether it functions for good or ill. Privacy’s Blueprint Book launch for Professor Woodrow Hartzog’s new book As Hartzog makes clear, we can design apps, social media and networked clothing (underwear!) with privacy in mind, but we need.

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All orders made from 25th July onwards will be delivered after Eid Holidays. PODCAST & VIDEO: The dominant model for regulating privacy focuses on giving people control over their information and regulating data practices. This focus ignores the role that the design of information technologies plays with respect to our privacy.

Lawmakers and industry should take design more seriously. What is needed is a plan to make our tech more trustworthy. Woodrow Hartzog develops the underpinning of a new kind of privacy law responsive to the way people actually perceive and use digital technologies.

Rather than permit exploitation, it would demand encryption, prohibit malicious interfaces that deceive users and leave them vulnerable, and require safeguards against abuses of biometric surveillance. In my opinion, Privacy’s Blueprint is a tour-de-force that contains well-researched and effectively integrated interdisciplinary insights and arguments that will enlighten anyone interested in the core intersections between privacy, design, and law, and curious about why design remains a legal blindspot despite its immense power for shaping user behavior and preferences.

Against the often self-serving optimism of Silicon Valley and the inertia of tech evangelism, Hartzog contends that privacy gains will come from better rules for products, not users. COVID Resources.

Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus.

Blueprint: How DNA Makes Us Who We Are is a book by behavioral geneticist Robert Plomin, first published in by the MIT Press and Allen Lane. The book argues that genetic factors, and specifically variations in individuals' DNA, has a large effect on human psychological traits, accounting for approximately half of all variation in such : Robert Plomin.

In the book, Hartzog makes the case that the design of technology is not value-neutral, and that the law can and should require software and hardware makers to.

Book by Woodrow Hartzog: "Every day, Internet users interact with technologies designed to undermine their privacy. Social media apps, surveillance technologies, and the Internet of Things are all built in ways that make it hard to guard personal information. And the law says this is okay because it.ABOUT THIS BOOK Every day, Internet users interact with technologies designed to undermine their privacy.

Social media apps, surveillance technologies, and the Internet of Things are all built in ways that make it hard to guard personal information.