Introduction COVID-19 and government responses to contain it will have multi-dimensional effects on adolescent girls’ wellbeing in the short and long term. One area of concern is the simultaneous increase in lack of privacy and heightened
Impacts of COVID-19 on Adolescent Girls in Humanitarian Contexts
Sarah Baird, Sarah Alheiwidi, Rebecca Dutton, Khadija Mitu, Erin Oakley, Tassew Woldehanna, and Nicola Jones
Addressing Privacy and Security Concerns Through Emotional Advertising
millions of customers across the world have invited Alexa into the privacy of their homes. That this widespread use raises questions of trust and trustworthiness becomes obvious when looking at recent news reports about privacy and security concerns
History Says That Practice Makes Perfect (And That Judges Are Better Too)
Theory argues that rights-based judicial review fails because it does not have popular support. However, examining actual events in battles over freedom of speech, privacy and civil rights demonstrates that this theory often fails when applied. Those arrested during the First World War in America often only received redress through administrative agencies. Civil rights protestors' experiences prove that the federal courts were the only ones generally to protect their rights, and that the legislatures failed to act. Similarly, judicial review increased the freedom of the press during the 1960s, which in turn boosted the civil rights movement. Finally, it was the courts which helped Americans to realize their right to privacy. Included in that right to privacy was the right for people to marry regardless of their race. Overall, courts and administrative agencies, particularly at the federal level, do a better job at protecting rights than legislatures.
Updated for Big Data and Predictive Analytics
opportunity. We are all together in the interminable market, though each of us has our own trajectory, and next purchase to make. The final update for living in a control society involves privacy, defined as individuals having the power to regulate access to
Political Rhetoric at the Center of a Technological Project
This article gives a detailed account of the political processes and stages involved in the implementation of video surveillance devices in two major Portuguese cities, Oporto and Lisbon. It seeks to draw two main conclusions regarding the introduction of these systems in public areas and the developments that they have undergone over the period under analysis. The first is that installing these devices reflects a political response designed to provide a hasty solution to a social phenomenon—fear—that is largely subjective. The second is that the generalized perception as to the uncertainty of the effectiveness of these systems explains the lack of consistency and coordination in their implementation. The article concludes by discussing fear and insecurity in the context of concerns for a more efficient justice system.
This article examines Margaret Oliphant's Salem Chapel (1863), the author's only foray into the sensation genre. It argues that the novel's focus on the dangers of gossip and public exposure reveals Oliphant's fraught relationship with sensationalism. Two key characters represent sensational readers and authors in the novel: Arthur Vincent and Adelaide Tufton. By emphasising their eager, voyeuristic desires for sensation, Oliphant marks such modes of reading and interpretation - and the genres which encourage such desires - as problematic. The novel also constructs gossip and public media as troubling, and thus questions sensationalism's reliance on voyeuristic thrills.
Ethics and Privacy in Digital Research with Girls
for the protection of their privacy. The second underexplored area of children’s cell phone use is research that focuses on girls (for exceptions see Zelezny-Green 2014 ; Mokake 2009 ). The appropriation of technology by people is shaped by
Claudia Mitchell and Ann Smith
measures being taken to curb the global transmission of COVID-19. The increasing lack of privacy in the home furthers the practice of cultural forms of patriarchy that lead to violence. Local and international NGOs, government ministries, and researchers
Jean-Christophe Menu and Fabrice Neaud
could not reasonably have been classed as an ‘invasion of privacy’, given that all the pages had been pre-published with the consent of the person concerned. Then I was advised against publishing a follow-up, and in any case, I wasn't in any frame of
Olga Zdravomyslova and Elena Onegina
’ clear desire for privacy and independence, fuelled by the pandemic's increasingly rapid invasion of their digital space, reinforces the understanding of freedom as autonomy, as the desire “to live the way I want.” Concluding Remarks The