Nothing to hide : the false tradeoff between privacy and security /
- Publication info:
- New Haven [Conn.] : Yale University Press, c2011.
Osgoode Hall Law School Library
|Due: Jan 21, 2019||LAW-BOOK|
On the Shelf
- Nothing to hide : the false tradeoff between privacy and security / Daniel J. Solove.
- Main Author:
- Solove, Daniel J., 1972-
New Haven [Conn.] : Yale University Press, 2011
- Portion of Title:
- False tradeoff between privacy and security
- Physical Description:
ix, 245 p. : ill. ; 25 cm.
Includes bibliographical references and index.
Table of Contents
- The nothing-to-hide argument
- The all-or-nothing fallacy
- The danger of deference
- Why privacy isn't merely an individual right
- The pendulum argument
- The national-security argument
- The problem with dissolving the crime-espionage distinction
- The war-powers argument and the rule of law
- The Fourth Amendment and the secrecy paradigm
- The third party doctrine and digital dossiers
- The failure of looking for a reasonable expectation of privacy
- The suspicionless-searches argument
- Should we keep the exclusionary rule?
- The First Amendment as criminal procedure
- Will repealing the Patriot Act restore our privacy?
- The law-and-technology problem and the leave-it-to-the-legislature argument
- Video surveillance and the no-privacy-in-public argument
- Should the government engage in data mining?
- The Luddite argument, the Titanic phenomenon, and the fix-a-problem strategy.