April 17, 2017
Volume 17, Issue 4
Openness is the first fundamental principle of fair information practices with “notice” serving to practically implement openness in most commercial transactions. However, current notices have been widely criticized as being too complex, legalistic, lengthy, and opaque. This Article argues that to achieve the openness required by the first fair information practice principle, data protection and privacy should move from a “notice”
Paula J. Bruening & Mary J. Culnan, Through a Glass Darkly: From Privacy Notices to Effective Transparency, 17 N.C.J.L. & Tech. 515 (2016), available at http://ncjolt.org/wp-content/uploads/2016/05/BrueningCulnan_Final.pdf.
The Internet of Things (“IoT”) is here, and we seem to be going all in. We are trying to put a microchip in nearly every object that is not nailed down and even a few that are. Soon, your cars, toasters, toys, and even your underwear will be wired up to make your lives better. The general thought seems
Woodrow Hartzog & Evan Selinger, The Internet of Heirlooms and Disposable Things, 17 N.C.J.L. & Tech. 581 (2016), available at http://ncjolt.org/wp-content/uploads/2016/05/Hartzog_Final.pdf.
You Can’t Always Get What You Want: How Will Law Enforcement Get What it Needs in a Post-CALEA, Cybersecurity-Centric Encryption Era?
In recent years, many technology companies have enabled encryption by default in their products, thereby burdening law enforcement efforts to intercept communications content or access data stored on smartphones by traditional means. Even before such encryption technologies were widely used, however, the Federal Bureau of Investigation (“FBI”) claimed its surveillance capabilities were “Going Dark” due
Stephanie K. Pell,You Can't Always Get What You Want: How Will Law Enforcement Get What it Needs in a Post-CALEA, Cybersecurity-Centric Encryption Era?, 17 N.C.J.L. & Tech. 599 (2016), available at http://ncjolt.org/wp-content/uploads/2016/05/Pell_Final.pdf.
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