TAP Blog

How has privacy law evolved in the last fifty years? What will it look like in 2060? On January 29 in Berkeley, CA, the California Law Review gathered together some of the world’s top privacy law scholars and practitioners to discuss these questions.
At a recent joint hearing of House Subcommittees on Commerce, Trade, and Consumer Protection, and Communications, Technology, and the Internet the issue was privacy; specifically, “The Collection and Use of Location Information for Commercial Purposes.”
Lawrence Lessig's talk will explore copyright in a digital age, and the importance of a doctrine like fair use for free expression on the Internet.
An overview of the third panel of the Silicon Flatirons conference which examined the Internet's ecosystem.
An overview of the first panel of the Silicon Flatirons conference which examined the Internet's ecosystem.
The Silicon Flatirons conference attempted to articulate the nature of this “ecosystem” and bring forth some of its policy implications. Read the conference review.
Incentive conflicts prevent some companies from providing effective notices to consumers. Here is an example of an effective consumer notice.
On Thursday, February 18, the federal court considering the proposed Google Books settlement held an all-day fairness hearing. In addition to the authors, publishers, and Google arguing in favor of the settlement, the court heard from the Department of Justice and twenty-six supporters and opponents of the settlement. Over the course of the day, the "opt-out" nature of the settlement emerged as perhaps _the_ critical issue facing the court.
A collection of articles exploring online privacy issues from the user and provider perspectives.
Last summer, the Berkman Center for Internet & Society hosted several presentations on the Google Book Search Settlement. With today’s fairness hearing on this case, TAP is providing links into the podcasts from the Berkman Center.
Results 1101 - 1110 of 1143
|< < 111 112 113 114 115 > >|