In a recent case, the U.S. Court of Appeals for the 11th Circuit weighed in on an issue that has continued to confound courts: Is there an injury caused by a data breach when victims don’t immediately suffer financial fraud? I wrote on this issue in an article with Professor Danielle Citron in 2018, Risk and Anxiety: […]
Tag: Clapper v. Amnesty International
Archive of posts about Clapper v. Amnesty International by Professor Daniel J. Solove for his blog at TeachPrivacy, a privacy awareness training company.
In re Zappos: The 9th Circuit Recognizes Data Breach Harm
In In re Zappos.com, Inc., Customer Data Security Breach Litigation (9th Cir., Mar. 8, 2018), the U.S. Court of Appeals for the 9th Circuit issued a decision that represents a more expansive way to understand data security harm. The case arises out of a breach where hackers stole personal data on 24 million+ individuals. Although […]
Risk and Anxiety: A Theory of Data Breach Harms
My new article was just published: Risk and Anxiety: A Theory of Data Breach Harms, 96 Texas Law Review 737 (2018). I co-authored the piece with Professor Danielle Keats Citron. We argue that the issue of harm needs a serious rethinking. Courts are too quick to conclude that data breaches don’t create harm. There are two […]