There's a big difference between privacy and secrecy.
The governor has serious concerns about the unanswered questions about privacy, cost and the consequences of turning motor vehicle workers into de facto agents of Homeland Security.
The erosion of privacy tends to happen incrementally. While no one intrusion may seem that big, over the course of the next decade or two, you might end up in a place as a society where you never thought you would be.
under a mutual use of property, a party has lost an expectation of an exclusive right of privacy.
Integrity of financial transactions, confidentiality within a virtual enterprise, privacy of customer data and availability of critical infrastructure all depend on strong security mechanisms. IBM Research and Business Consulting Services work together to offer world-class solutions to everyday security threats that make sense for your business, whether you have 100 employees or 100,000.
I continue to advocate for the preservation and expansion of Fourth Amendment privacy rights.
You also have to consider legislation such as data protection. There are privacy and human rights law for e-mails, which you can overcome if you have the right contract of employment.
When someone claims that we should make a security improvement at the expense of privacy or other values, we should apply ordinary analysis to make sure that the security payoff is really there. If we get little or no security improvement and a large infringement on free speech or other values, then we should be very careful. If there is a big security payoff, then we deserve to look at that more carefully.
It's evidence that privacy is not being taken seriously. The guidance is very clear.
It's all part of the general evaporation of privacy.
There is no privacy on the Internet and job seekers need to be really careful about where they put their resumes. It's almost guaranteed that your resume will end up in places that you had no idea even existed.
We have woven privacy into the DNA of Microsoft, from product development to deployment, and decisions are made with privacy in mind.
A comprehensive legislative approach to privacy that applies across the country would be part of the solution to give all consumers strong privacy and security protection, and allow everyone to realize the full potential that the Internet and technology can provide.
Right now, there's no one at home at the White House when it comes to privacy. There's no political official in the White House who has privacy in their title or as part of their job description. Congress should take the lead here because this administration has not.
If privacy is outlawed, only outlaws will have privacy.
Who could deny that privacy is a jewel? It has always been the mark of privilege, the distinguishing feature of a truly urbane culture. Out of the cave, the tribal teepee, the pueblo, the community fortress, man emerged to build himself a house of his own with a shelter in it for himself and his diversions. Every age has seen it so. The poor might have to huddle together in cities for need's sake, and the frontiersman cling to his neighbors for the sake of protection. But in each civilization, as it advanced, those who could afford it chose the luxury of a withdrawing-place.
The villagers need to be trained in safeguarding their privacy and that?s why detailed instructions on safe sex, HIV/AIDS form part of the study designed for women.
I understand the privacy and confidentiality laws, but if I don't know who this person is, then how can I be sure whether my child crossed paths with this person?
AT&T broke federal privacy laws in cooperating with the government and providing unfettered access to a company database as well as their networks. The company knows the law, and they ignored it.
To me, it's unethical. I think it's an invasion of privacy and never really needed to use it.
There is no such thing as privacy anymore; there is secrecy.
If you want to find out how a company feels about your personal privacy, don't look at their privacy statement, look at their business model, ... That's their business model. If it's a question of profit versus privacy, profits come first every time.
Privacy is an illusion. Privacy doesn't exist, and it hasn't existed for quite a long time.
I guarantee you at one point in your life, you have given up all of your privacy for 10 percent off at a shoe store, or hardware store or to get a credit card for some type of purchase. You have given up your name, your address, your phone number and your Social Security number for 10 percent off.
We find users want freedom of expression, privacy, and ease of use. We have to balance that with the needs of governments looking for increasing access to data.