Privacy and the Digital State
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BeschreibungAlan Charles Raul The devastating and reprehensible acts of terrorism committed against the 11, 2001 have greatly affected our lives, our United States on September livelihoods, and perhaps our way of living. The system of government embodied in our Constitution and Bill of Rights was designed to inhibit excessively efficient government. By imposing checks and balances against over-reaching governmental power, the Founders intended to promote the rule of laws, not men - and to protect the prerogatives of citizens over and above their rulers. No faction was to become so powerful that the rights and interests of any other groups or individuals could be easily trampled. Specifically, the Framers of our constitutional structure prohibited the government from suppressing speech, inhibiting the right of free association, of people, conducting unreasonable preventing (peaceful) assemblies searches and seizures, or acting without observing the dictates of due process and fair play. After September 11, there is a risk that the philosophical protections of the Constitution could appear more than a trifle "academic. " Indeed, our tradional notions of "fair play" will be sorely tested in the context of our compelling requirements for effective self-defense against brutal, evil killers who hate the very idea of America. Now that we witness the grave physical dangers that confront our families, friends, neighbors, and businesses, our commitment to limited government and robust individual liberties will of our inevitably - and understandably - be challenged.
InhaltsverzeichnisAcknowledgments. Foreword. An Overview of Privacy and the Digital State.
1. Introduction to Privacy Issues.
3. Public Records Privacy.
4. Public Records and Electronic Government.
5. `Best Practices', Findings and Recommendations.
6. Conclusion: A Model Action Plan and Principles for Public Information and Privacy. Appendices. Selected Resource Materials and Links. About the Author. Index.
Pressestimmen`A thoughtful analysis of a thorny problem. Balancing privacy and the need to know in an open society has been made much harder and more complicated by digital-age technology. Alan Raul helps us find a way through the thicket.'
Evan Thomas, Newsweek
`Protecting the privacy personal information in the Internet era has become the hottest issue in Washington. Alan Raul does a brilliant job charting that mine field, dissecting the legal arguments and showing which issues require vigorous government action, and which don't. This book is a must read for anyone with a Social Security number.'
Alan Murray, author of The Wealth of Choices
Untertitel: Balancing Public Information and Personal Privacy. 2002. Auflage. Book. Sprache: Englisch.
Erscheinungsdatum: November 2001
Seitenanzahl: 164 Seiten