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  • « The terms of citizenship and social life are rapidly changing in the digital age. No issue highlights this any better than privacy, always a fluid and context-situated concept and more so now as the boundary between being private and being public is shifting »

    tags: web privacy UNO datar rights globalrights

    • The citizens will divide between those who prefer convenience and those who prefer privacy.”
    • Relatedly, Gina Neff, an associate professor of communication at the University of Washington, wrote, “People will be increasingly more accepting of exchanging privacy for services and customization, unless advocacy and education efforts are increased now.
    • There will be a subset of the public rebelling against this surveillance and data-driven society through either withdrawal from the online world or acts of ‘civil disobedience’ against the powerful
    • People require little more inducement than personal convenience to disclose their personal information
    • I do not think 10 years is long enough for policy makers to change the way they make policy to keep up with the rate of technological progress.
    • By 2025, there will be an international consensus among Internet organizations on how best to balance personal privacy and security with popular content and services
    • “Without this, innovation will not happen,” she predicted.
    • there will soon be a new job title called, “Online Public Safety and Corporate Monetization Director.”
    • Security, liberty, privacy online—Will policy makers and technology innovators create a secure, popularly accepted, and trusted privacy-rights infrastructure by 2025
    • This issue is at the center of global deliberations. The United Nations is working on a resolution for the General Assembly calling upon states to respect—and protect—a global right to privacy.
    • The capture of such data lies at the heart of the business models of the most successful technology firms (and increasingly, in traditional industries like retail, health care, entertainment and media, finance, and insurance) and government assumptions about citizens’ relationship to the state
    • In order to ‘exist’ online, you have to publish things to be shared, and that has to be done in open, public spaces

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