A practical guide to privacy in libraries (Book, 2020) [WorldCat.org]
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A practical guide to privacy in libraries

Author: Paul Pedley
Publisher: London Facet Publishing 2020
Edition/Format:   Print book : German
Summary:

This groundbreaking book considers how privacy issues can arise in a library context and what library and information professionals can do to protect the privacy of their users.

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Document Type: Book
All Authors / Contributors: Paul Pedley
ISBN: 9781783304691 1783304693 9781783304684 1783304685
OCLC Number: 1193292890
Description: XVIII, 201 Seiten
Contents: DisclaimerList of figures and tablesTable of statutes, etc.Table of casesAbbreviationsGlossary of terms Preface1 General law and background1.1 Legal system 1.1.1 Common law system 1.1.2 Civil law system 1.2 Court system 1.2.1 England and Wales 1.2.2 Scotland 1.2.3 Northern Ireland 1.2.4 Judicial reviews 1.2.5 Tribunals 1.3 Sources of law 1.3.1 Progress of UK legislation1.3.2 Law reports 1.3.3 Public international law 1.3.4 Websites 1.4 Legal concepts/terminology1.4.1 Criminal law 1.4.2 Civil law1.4.3 Tort (England, Wales, Northern Ireland)/Delict (Scotland)1.4.4 Contract law 1.4.5 Property1.5 Conclusions References2 Library law2.1 Localism Act 2011 2.2 Public Services (Social Value) Act 2012 2.3 Sustainable Communities Act 2007 and Sustainable Communities Act 2007 (Amendment) Act 20102.4 Public Libraries and Museums Act 19642.5 Local byelaws 2.6 Literary and Scientific Institutions Act 1854 2.7 Library Offences Act 1898 2.8 Prison library service 2.9 School library service 2.10 Equality Act 2010 (section 149: Public sector equality duty) References 283 Copyright3.1 General principles3.1.1 Copyright ownership 3.1.2 Term of protection 3.1.2.1 Unpublished works and the 2039 rule 3.2 Economic and moral rights 3.2.1 Risk management 3.3 Legislative framework 3.3.1 Berne Convention for the Protection of Literary and Artistic Works3.3.2 Universal Copyright Convention3.3.3 Trade-Related Aspects of Intellectual Property Rights3.3.4 World Intellectual Property Organization Copyright Treaty3.3.5 European directives on copyright matters3.3.5.1 On the legal protection of computer programs3.3.5.2 On rental and lending right3.3.5.3 Harmonising the term of copyright protection 3.3.5.4 On the legal protection of databases3.3.5.5 On the harmonisation of certain aspects of copyright and related rights3.3.5.6 On the resale right for the benefit of the author of an original work of art3.3.5.7 On the enforcement of intellectual property rights3.3.5.8 Directive on the term of protection of copyright and certain related rights amending the previous 2006 Directive ('Term Directive')3.3.5.9 Directive on certain permitted uses of orphan works3.3.5.10 Directive on collective management of copyright and related rights and multi-territorial licensing ofrights in musical works for online use in the internal market3.3.5.11 Directive on certain permitted uses of certain works and other subject matter protected by copyright and related rights for the benefit of persons who are blind, visually impaired or otherwise print-disabled3.3.6 European Regulations on copyright matters3.3.6.1 Regulation on the cross-border exchange between the Union and third countries of accessible format copies of certain works and other subject matter protected by copyright and related rights for the benefit of persons who are blind, visually impaired or otherwise print-disabled3.3.6.2 Regulation on cross-border portability of online content services in the internal marketThe Intellectual Property (Copyright and Related Rights) (Amendment) (EU Exit) Regulations 20193.3.7 UK legislation 3.3.8 Supplementary case law 3.4 Acts permitted in relation to copyright works 3.4.1 Fair dealing 3.4.1.1 What is substantial? 3.4.2 Non-commercial research 3.4.3 Private study 3.4.4 Illustration for instruction 3.4.5 Quotation 3.4.6 Criticism and review 3.4.7 News reporting 3.4.8 Caricature, parody and pastiche 3.4.9 Text and data mining for non-commercial research3.4.10 The library provisions in the CDPA 3.4.10.1 Copying by librarians on behalf of their users 3.4.10.2 Libraries and educational establishments making works available through dedicated terminals3.5 Licensing 3.5.1 Copyright Licensing Agency 3.5.2 NLA Media Access 3.5.3 Design Artists Copyright Society 3.5.4 Ordnance Survey 3.5.5 The National Archives 3.5.6 Creative Commons 3.6 Digital copyright 3.6.1 Internet 3.6.2 Right of communication to the public 3.6.3 Hyperlinking and deep linking 3.6.4 Database regulations 3.6.5 Archiving and preservation of digital content 3.6.6 Licensing of electronic resources 3.6.7 Digital rights management systems 3.6.8 Digital signatures and copyright declaration forms 3.7 Copyright clearance 3.7.1 Databases of rights owners 3.7.2 Orphan works 3.7.2.1 Orphan works licences 3.8 Open access 3.8.1 Further information 3.9 Ethical and professional issues and conflicts 3.10 Further information References 4 Legal deposit4.1 Introduction 4.2 General principles 4.2.1 Print material 4.2.2 Non-print material 4.3 Enforcement 4.4 Copyright and use of legal deposit material 4.5 Online defamation 4.6 The future 4.7 Further information References 5 Breach of confidence5.1 General principles 5.2 Obligation of confidence and the Freedom of Information Act 5.3 Remedies5.4 Trade secrets5.5 Case law on breach of confidence6 Contracts and licensing agreements6.1 General principle6.2 Negotiating licences 6.2.1 Factors that can make or break a deal6.3 Consortia and standard licences 6.4 Technology solutions 6.5 Use of passwords for licensed products 6.5.1 Usage data 6.6 Further information References7 Data protection7.1 Introduction 7.2 General principles 7.2.1 The GDPR and the DPA 2018 are constantly evolving 7.2.2 Related legislation 7.3 The six data protection principles 7.3.1 First principle7.3.2 Second principle7.3.3 Third principle 7.3.4 Fourth principle 7.3.5 Fifth principle 7.3.6 Sixth principle 7.4 Accountability 7.4.1 Documentation requirements7.4.2 Codes of conduct 7.4.3 Certification7.5 Processing of personal data 7.5.1 Legal bases for processing 7.5.2 Processing of special categories (sensitive personal data) 7.5.3 Consent7.5.4 Transfers of personal data to a third country or an international organisation7.6 Exemptions7.7 Privacy notices 7.8 Register of fee payers7.9 Rights of the data subject 7.9.1 Compensation 7.9.2 Credit reference agencies 7.10 Data breaches 7.10.1 Causes of data breaches7.11 Data protection impact assessments 7.12 Fines and prosecutions 7.12.1 Prosecutions7.13 Data protection issues for libraries 7.13.1 E-books - privacy concerns 7.13.2 Electoral roll information in libraries 7.13.3 Radio Frequency Identification 7.13.4 Outsourcing7.14 Data protection standards7.15 How to protect your information 7.16 Identity theft7.17 Further information References 8 Privacy 8.1 General principles8.2 Obligation of confidence versus breach of privacy8.3 Codes of practice8.4 Injunctions8.5 Privacy and libraries8.6 Case law8.7 Further information References9 Freedom of information9.1 General principles of freedom of information 9.2 The Freedom of Information Act 2000 (FOIA) 9.2.1 Local authorities 9.3 Publication schemes 9.4 Datasets 9.5 Copyright implications of the FOIA 9.6 Freedom of information and library and information professionals 9.7 Freedom of information rights and request procedures 9.8 Exemptions and appeals 9.9 Enforcement 9.10 The Environmental Information Regulations 2004 (EIR) 9.10.1 What is environmental information?9.11 Freedom of information in Scotland 9.12 Freedom of information and data protection 9.12.1 Fees and charges 9.12.2 The time limit for responding to requests9.12.3 The exemptions 9.13 European Union documents 9.14 Further information and keeping up to date 9.14.1 Organisations 9.14.2 Journals 9.14.3 News feeds References 10 Human rights10.1 General principles10.1.1 Human Rights Act 1998 10.1.2 Fundamental Rights Agency 10.2 Guiding principles for library and information professionals 10.3 Human rights and data protection 10.4 Human rights and copyright10.5 Human rights and freedom of expression 10.6 Further informationReferences 11 Re-use of public sector information11.1 Background11.2 General principles11.3 Public task11.3.1 The 'public task' of public sector libraries11.4 UK government licensing framework 11.4.1 UK Open Government Licence11.4.2 The non-commercial government licence 11.4.3 The charged licence 11.5 Right to data 11.6 Charging 11.6.1 Public/private partnerships and exclusivity deals 11.7 Complaints procedure 11.8 New Open Data and PSI Directive 11.9 Further information 11.9.1 Organisations 11.9.2 Publications References 12 Defamation12.1 Introduction 12.2 General principles 12.3 Slander 12.4 Libel 12.5 Defences to libel 12.5.1 Truth 12.5.2 Honest opinion (previously known as fair comment) 12.5.3 Publication on a matter of public interest (Defamation Act 2013 section 4)12.5.4 Operators of websites who didn't post the statement on the website (Defamation Act 2013 section 5)12.5.5 Peer-reviewed statements in scientific or academic journals (Defamation Act 2013 section 6)12.5.6 Privilege (Defamation Act 2013 section 7) 12.5.7 The offer to make amends 12.6 Remedies 12.6.1 Civil action for damages 12.6.2 Costs 12.6.3 An injunction/interdict to prevent repetition 12.7 Defamation and the internet 12.7.1 The liability of internet service providers for other people's material12.7.2 The application of the limitation period to online archives and the introduction of the single publication rule12.7.3 Exposure of internet publishers to liability in other jurisdictions12.7.4 The risk of prosecution for contempt of court12.7.5 Social networking sites 12.7.6 E-mail libel 12.8 Checklist References Notes 13 Professional liability13.1 General principles 13.2 Contract 13.3 Tort (delict in Scotland)13.4 Liability and electronic information13.5 Liability for copyright infringement13.6 Risk management13.7 Indemnity and insurance References 14 Cybersecurity and cybercrime14.1 Background14.2 Cybersecurity and cyber essentials 14.3 Council of Europe Convention on Cybercrime 14.4 The Computer Misuse Act 1990 14.5 The Network and Information Systems Regulations14.6 Hacking14.7 Viruses, worms and Trojans 14.8 Intellectual property infringement 14.8.1 Plagiarism 14.8.2 Software piracy 14.8.3 Making illegal downloads of music files 14.8.4 Other examples of copyright abuse 14.9 Pornography 14.10 Fraud 14.10.1 Phishing14.10.2 Pharming 14.11 Denial of service attacks 14.12 Acceptable use policies14.13 Communications Act 2003 References 15 Disability discrimination15.1 General principles 15.2 Copyright and the disability exceptions 15.3 The Right to Read 15.4 Website accessibility 15.5 Further information 16 Other legal issues relevant to librarians16.1 Introduction 16.2 Police, surveillance and libraries 16.3 Cloud computing 16.3.1 Escrow agreements16.3.2 Data protection issues16.3.3 Ownership of the data16.4 Stocking extremist/controversial literature16.5 Censorship16.6 Theft or mutilation of rare books16.6.1 Examples of theft by library users16.6.2 Examples of theft by library staff16.7 Lending of audio books and e-books by public libraries16.8 Further informationReferences AppendicesAppendix 1 Brexit and the orphan works exception Appendix 2 CILIP's ethical framework Index
Responsibility: Paul Pedley.

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'Pedley is an expert in information law, and his book is a guide forworking professionals to use as a reference in the development and managementof user privacy policies... The book's 13 main Read more...

 
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