TAP Blog

Posts by Daniel J. Solove

Professors Daniel Solove and Neil Richards explain how the recent case of Google v. Vidal-Hall in the UK shows that US tort ideas are influencing EU law.
Professor Daniel Solove, George Washington University Law School, highlights books about privacy and security issues that were published last year.
George Washington University Law School professor Daniel Solove dispels some of the myths about Big Data.
I recently wrote a series of posts on LinkedIn exploring privacy and data security harms. I thought I’d share them here, so I am re-posting all four of these posts together in one rather long post.
Professor Daniel Solove, George Washington University Law School, discusses yesterday’s U.S. Supreme Court decision on two cases involving the police searching cell phones incident to arrest. The Court held 9-0 in an opinion written by Chief Justice Roberts that the Fourth Amendment requires a warrant to search a cell phone even after a person is placed under arrest.
Last week, the White House released its report, Big Data: Seizing Opportunities, Preserving Values. My reaction to it is mixed. The report covers many issues, and in this post, I want to focus on the report’s discussion of education privacy and Big Data.
Professor Daniel Solove discusses key takeaways from the FTC v. Wyndham case. In this case, Wyndham Worldwide Corporation has challenged the FTC’s power to regulate data security under the FTC Act.
Privacy expert and law professor Daniel Solove, George Washington University Law School, examines a recent Federal Trade Commission (FTC) case that involves the inadvertent exposure of people’s medical data by a third party data service provider. Of special note in the ‘GMR Transcription Services, Inc.’ case is the FTC faults GMR for its data service provider management practices.
Privacy law professor Daniel Solove, George Washington University, provides an overview of the four main trends in privacy developments that he saw occurring in 2013. He also provides a look ahead at the privacy changes he foresees in 2014.
Professor Daniel Solove, George Washington University, discloses the latest National Security Agency surveillance program.
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