Privacies: Philosophical Evaluations
David Bourget (Western Ontario)
David Chalmers (ANU, NYU)
Rafael De Clercq
Jack Alan Reynolds
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Beate Rössler (ed.)
Stanford University Press (2004)
This ambitious, interdisciplinary collection responds to present intellectual debates concerning the value and limits of privacy. Ever since the beginning of modernity, the line of demarcation between private and public spaces, and the distinction between them, have continually been challenged and redrawn. Such developments as new technologies that introduce previously unforeseen possibilities for infringement upon privacy and the modern spectacles of television talk shows and “reality-TV” give added urgency to the discussion on privacy. This collection examines the fundamental issues structuring that debate. Bringing together for the first time leading contributors to the recent debates on privacy from both Europe and the United States, this collection affirms that privacy, in all its dimensions, remains a central value of liberal democracies. Its essays expose the complex ways in which privacy is essentially and intimately intertwined with our ideas of freedom, identity, and “the good life.”
|Keywords||Privacy, Right of Privacy|
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|Call number||JC596.P73 2004|
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Jeffrey Reiman, Driving to the Panopticon: A Philosophical Exploration of the Risks to Privacy Posed by the Information Technology of the Future.
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Citations of this work BETA
Elin Palm (2009). Securing Privacy at Work: The Importance of Contextualized Consent. [REVIEW] Ethics and Information Technology 11 (4):233-241.
Wilhelm Peekhaus (2007). Privacy for Sale—Business as Usual in the 21st Century: An Economic and Normative Critique. Journal of Information Ethics 16 (1):83-98.
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