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US Privacy Regulation: High-impact Strategies - What You Need to Know: Definitions, Adoptions, Impact, Benefits, Maturity, Vendors

$39.95

US Privacy Regulation: High-impact Strategies - What You Need to Know: Definitions, Adoptions, Impact, Benefits, Maturity, Vendors

$39.95

Product Description

United States privacy law embodies several different legal concepts. One is the invasion of privacy, a tort based in common law allowing an aggrieved party to bring a lawsuit against an individual who unlawfully intrudes into his or her private affairs, discloses his or her private information, publicizes him or her in a false light, or appropriates his or her name for personal gain. Public figures have less privacy, and this is an evolving area of law as it relates to the media.

The essence of the law derives from a right to privacy, defined broadly as "the right to be let alone." It usually excludes personal matters or activities which may reasonably be of public interest, like those of celebrities or participants in newsworthy events. Invasion of the right to privacy can be the basis for a lawsuit for damages against the person or entity violating the right. These include the Fourth Amendment right to be free of unwarranted search or seizure, the First Amendment right to free assembly, and the Fourteenth Amendment due process right, recognized by the Supreme Court as protecting a general right to privacy within family, marriage, motherhood, procreation, and child rearing.

This book is your ultimate resource for US Privacy Regulation. Here you will find the most up-to-date information, analysis, background and everything you need to know.

United States privacy law embodies several different legal concepts. One is the invasion of privacy, a tort based in common law allowing an aggrieved party to bring a lawsuit against an individual who unlawfully intrudes into his or her private affairs, discloses his or her private information, publicizes him or her in a false light, or appropriates his or her name for personal gain. Public figures have less privacy, and this is an evolving area of law as it relates to the media.

The essence of the law derives from a right to privacy, defined broadly as "the right to be let alone." It usually excludes personal matters or activities which may reasonably be of public interest, like those of celebrities or participants in newsworthy events. Invasion of the right to privacy can be the basis for a lawsuit for damages against the person or entity violating the right. These include the Fourth Amendment right to be free of unwarranted search or seizure, the First Amendment right to free assembly, and the Fourteenth Amendment due process right, recognized by the Supreme Court as protecting a general right to privacy within family, marriage, motherhood, procreation, and child rearing.

This book is your ultimate resource for US Privacy Regulation. Here you will find the most up-to-date information, analysis, background and everything you need to know.

In easy to read chapters, with extensive references and links to get you to know all there is to know about US Privacy Regulation right away, covering: Privacy laws of the United States, Privacy law, A v B plc, Anti-Obscenity Enforcement Act, BarWatch, Bellotti v. Baird (1976), Bellotti v. Baird (1979), Benjamin Franklin True Patriot Act, Berger v. New York, Bernstein of Leigh v Skyviews & General Ltd, Binding corporate rules, Breach of confidence in English law, Online Privacy Protection Act, California Proposition 11 (1972), California Shine the Light law, Child Online Protection Act, Children's Online Privacy Protection Act, Combat Methamphetamine Epidemic Act of 2005, Communications Assistance for Law Enforcement Act, Convention for the Protection of Individuals with regard to Automatic Processing of Personal Data, Data Protection Act 1998, Data Protection Directive, Directive on Privacy and Electronic Communications, Domestic Security Enhancement Act of 2003, Driver's Privacy Protection Act, Eisenstadt v. Baird, Electronic Communications Privacy Act, Expectation of privacy, False light, Family Educational Rights and Privacy Act, FCC v. AT&T Inc., Freedom of Information and Protection of Privacy Act (Nova Scotia), Google Street View privacy concerns, Gramm–Leach–Bliley Act, Griswold v. Connecticut, Habeas data, Health Insurance Portability and Accountability Act, Health network surveillance, Hepting v. AT&T, Illinois Library Records Confidentiality Act, Information privacy law, Informational self-determination, Katz v. United States, Kyllo v. United States, Lane v. Facebook, Inc., Lawrence v. Texas, Legality of recording by civilians, List of litigation involving the Electronic Frontier Foundation, Mancusi v. DeForte, Omnibus Crime Control and Safe Streets Act of 1968, Ontario v. Quon, PASS ID, Pemberton v. Tallahassee Memorial Regional Center, Personal Information Protection and Electronic Documents Act, Photography and the law, Plon (Society) v. France, Privacy Act (Canada), Privacy Act 1988, Privacy Act of 1974, Privacy in English law, Record sealing, Robbins v. Lower Merion School District, Roe v. Wade, LeRoy Rooker, Satellite Broadcasting and Communications Association v. FCC, Section summary of the USA PATRIOT Act, Title II, Security and Freedom Ensured Act...and much more.

This book explains in-depth the real drivers and workings of US Privacy Regulation. It reduces the risk of your technology, time and resources investment decisions by enabling you to compare your understanding of US Privacy Regulation with the objectivity of experienced professionals.

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