Privacy

Related Faculty

johnchuang.jpg
Head of School, Associate Dean, and Professor
Bio-sensory computing; brainwave authentication; information economics and policy
Chris Hoofnagle
Adjunct Professor
Internet law, information privacy, consumer protection, cybersecurity, computer crime, regulation of technology, edtech
Deirdre K. Mulligan
Associate Professor
privacy, fairness, human rights, cybersecurity, technology and governance, values in design

Recent Publications

Jun 6, 2016

We analyze the concept videos of Google Glass and Microsoft Hololens, viewing them as design fictions that project a vision about the future of computing. Analyzing these videos along with media articles during the time period after the products were announced but before they were available to the public, we begin to see how people use the videos to imagine different types of futures - including imagining different implications that these technologies might have on privacy.

Pages

Privacy news

Hany Farid

Hany Farid authors op-ed on the safety concerns of a new Facebook privacy measure.

Jen King

School of Information alumna Jennifer King was honored by the iSchools organization for her doctoral dissertation, “Privacy, Disclosure, and Social Exchange Theory.”

Richmond Wong

Instead of looking for design solutions to fix existing problems in privacy, I School researchers used speculative design fictions to explore the potential privacy issues that may arise in future uses and adoptions of emerging biosensing technologies.

Mark Zuckerberg caricature (image courtesy of Flickr user DonkeyHotey https://flic.kr/p/bZGj6W)

Chris Hoofnagle discusses the policing of Facebook’s privacy policies and FTC enforcement.

Jen King

Facebook is right to claim this incident was no breach  —  this is Facebook’s platform working exactly as designed.

mulligan-bamberger-2016.jpg
The award honors their research on the unwritten laws of privacy and the book Privacy on the Ground.
surveillance-thumb.jpg
Once a pervasive surveillance infrastructure is in place, a government will always have an incentive to abuse that power, according to new research.
big-data-thumb.jpg
Capped by a keynote from Obama adviser John Podesta, a day-long workshop brought together the worlds of government, business, the law, and academia for what assistant professor Deirdre Mulligan called “a frank and honest conversation about our values,” and about how to balance those values with the omnipresent, often invisible collection of data about every aspect of our lives.

Pages