I’m delighted to announce that my new book, Breached!, with Professor Woodrow Hartzog is now out in print: BREACHED! WHY DATA SECURITY LAW FAILS AND HOW TO IMPROVE IT (Oxford University Press, March 1, 2022) Website for Breached! Breached! Amazon Page Excerpt from the book jacket description: Drawing insights from many fascinating stories about data breaches, Solove […]
My cartoon on why notice and choice is often not enough.
Here’s a cartoon I created. It involves several Fair Information Practice Principles (FIPPs) and privacy best practices. The ones involved (and not heeded) in this cartoon are doing a data inventory, informing people about the purposes of the collection of their data, using data for only those purposes, and not keeping data longer than necessary […]
I’ve been going through my blog posts from 2015 to find the ones I most want to highlight. Here are some selected humor posts about privacy and security: The Funniest Hacker Stock Photos
I’ve been going through my blog posts from 2015 to find the ones I most want to highlight. Here are some selected posts on privacy issues: I. PHILOSOPHICAL Privacy by Design: 4 Key Points What Is Privacy? II. PRIVACY LAW Why All Law Schools Should Teach Privacy Law — and Why Many Don’t
Last week, the EU issued the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR), a long-awaited comprehensive privacy regulation that will govern all 28 EU member countries. Clocking in at more than 200 pages, this is quite a document to digest. According to the European Commission press release: “The regulation will establish one single set of rules which […]
By Daniel J. Solove This post is co-authored by Professor Neil Richards The recent case of Google v. Vidal-Hall in the UK has generated quite a buzz, with Omer Tene calling it the “European privacy judicial decision of a decade.” The case illustrates several fascinating aspects of the developing global law of privacy, with big […]
In a recent case, the Court of Appeal for Ontario, Canada recognized the privacy torts that are widely-recognized in the United States. Many foreign common law jurisdictions, including the United Kingdom and other countries, have steadfastly refused to recognize the privacy torts spawned by the 1890 law review article by Samuel Warren and Louis Brandeis, […]