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Why privacy online is different, and why it isn't

Author: Helen Fay Nissenbaum; Stanford University. Center for Internet & Society,; Stanford University. School of Law.
Publisher: [Stanford, California] : Stanford Law School, [2011]
Series: CIS speaker series
Edition/Format:   DVD video : English
Database:WorldCat
Summary:
Spurred by revelations in mainstream media of surreptitious monitoring, much of it a result of ascent of behavioral advertising, there has been a resurgence of interest in online privacy among government agencies and the general public. Despite its acknowledged failure, in the United States, notice-and-consent, fortified in one way or another, remains the fallback mechanism for privacy protection. In this talk,  Read more...
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Material Type: Videorecording
Document Type: Visual material
All Authors / Contributors: Helen Fay Nissenbaum; Stanford University. Center for Internet & Society,; Stanford University. School of Law.
OCLC Number: 722825023
Notes: Held March 29, 2011 at Stanford Law School.
Sponsored by the Center for Internet and Society.
Performer(s): Speaker: Helen Nissenbaum.
Description: 1 videodisc (1 hr., 2 min.) : sound, color ; 4 3/4 in.
Details: DVD video.
Series Title: CIS speaker series
Responsibility: Center for Internet and Society.

Abstract:

Spurred by revelations in mainstream media of surreptitious monitoring, much of it a result of ascent of behavioral advertising, there has been a resurgence of interest in online privacy among government agencies and the general public. Despite its acknowledged failure, in the United States, notice-and-consent, fortified in one way or another, remains the fallback mechanism for privacy protection. In this talk, Helen Nissenbaum outlines an approach based in the theory of contextual integrity that calls for a different starting place, arguing that notice-and-consent can function only against the backdrop of context-based substantive norms constraining what websites may do; what information they can collect, with whom they can share, and under what conditions. As a first step, however, it is useful to understand the role commerce has played in setting the agenda and how this influence should be contained.

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