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Ian Kerr [6]Ian Randall Kerr [1]Ian R. Kerr [1]
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  1.  5
    Prediction, pre-emption, presumption.Ian Kerr - 2013 - In Mireille Hildebrandt & Katja De Vries (eds.), Privacy, Due Process and the Computational Turn. Routledge. pp. 91.
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  2.  57
    Seizing control?: The experience capture experiments of ringley & Mann. [REVIEW]Jane Bailey & Ian Kerr - 2007 - Ethics and Information Technology 9 (2):129-139.
    Will the proliferation of devices that provide the continuous archival and retrieval of personal experiences (CARPE) improve control over, access to and the record of collective knowledge as Vannevar Bush once predicted with his futuristic memex? Or is it possible that their increasing ubiquity might pose fundamental risks to humanity, as Donald Norman contemplated in his investigation of an imaginary CARPE device he called the “Teddy”? Through an examination of the webcam experiment of Jenni Ringley and the EyeTap experiments of (...)
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    Policy recommendations for addressing privacy challenges associated with cell-based research and interventions.Ubaka Ogbogu, Sarah Burningham, Adam Ollenberger, Kathryn Calder, Li Du, Khaled El Emam, Robyn Hyde-Lay, Rosario Isasi, Yann Joly, Ian Kerr, Bradley Malin, Michael McDonald, Steven Penney, Gayle Piat, Denis-Claude Roy, Jeremy Sugarman, Suzanne Vercauteren, Griet Verhenneman, Lori West & Timothy Caulfield - 2014 - BMC Medical Ethics 15 (1):7.
    The increased use of human biological material for cell-based research and clinical interventions poses risks to the privacy of patients and donors, including the possibility of re-identification of individuals from anonymized cell lines and associated genetic data. These risks will increase as technologies and databases used for re-identification become affordable and more sophisticated. Policies that require ongoing linkage of cell lines to donors’ clinical information for research and regulatory purposes, and existing practices that limit research participants’ ability to control what (...)
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  4.  36
    On Raj Chandavarkar's The Origins of Industrial Capitalism in India: Business Strategies and the Working Classes in Bombay, 1900–1940 and Imperial Power and Popular Politics: Class, Resistance and the State in India, c. 1850–1950, Ian Kerr's Building the Railways of the Raj, Dilip Simeon's The Politics of Labour under Late Colonialism: Workers, Unions and the State in Chota Nagpur, 1928–1939, Janaki Nair's Miners and Millhands: Work, Culture and Politics in Princely Mysore and Chitra Joshi's Lost Worlds: Indian Labour and its Forgotten Histories. [REVIEW]Raj Chandavarkar, Ian Kerr, DiLip Simeon, Janaki Nair, Chitra Joshi & Sumit Sarkar - 2004 - Historical Materialism 12 (3):285-313.
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  5. Fictions and Deemings.Ian R. Kerr - 1999 - In Christopher B. Gray (ed.), The Philosophy of Law: An Encyclopedia. Garland. pp. 300--303.
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  6.  19
    The implications of digital rights management for privacy and freedom of expression.Ian Kerr & Jane Bailey - 2004 - Journal of Information, Communication and Ethics in Society 2 (2):85-95.
    This paper aims to examine some of the broader social consequences of enabling digital rights management. The authors suggest that the current, mainstream orientation of digital rights management systems could have the effect of shifting certain public powers into the invisible hands of private control. Focusing on two central features of digital rights management ‐ their surveillance function and their ability to unbundle copyrights into discrete and custom‐made products ‐ the authors conclude that a promulgation of the current use of (...)
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  7.  5
    Schrödinger’s Robot: Privacy in Uncertain States.Ian Kerr - 2019 - Theoretical Inquiries in Law 20 (1):123-154.
    Can robots or AIs operating independently of human intervention or oversight diminish our privacy? There are two equal and opposite reactions to this issue. On the robot side, machines are starting to outperform human experts in an increasing array of narrow tasks, including driving, surgery, and medical diagnostics. This is fueling a growing optimism that robots and AIs will exceed humans more generally and spectacularly; some think, to the point where we will have to consider their moral and legal status. (...)
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