Advertisement

Privacy, Liberty and Security

  • Demetrius Klitou
Chapter
Part of the Information Technology and Law Series book series (ITLS, volume 25)

Abstract

This chapter provides an overview of the concept of privacy, liberty and security; outlines the merits of privacy; provides an overview of the international legal instruments that stipulate the right to privacy; and clarifies the interrelationship between privacy, liberty, and security.

Keywords

Privacy Liberty Security Human rights 

References

  1. Berlin I (1958) Two concepts of liberty. Oxford University Press, OxfordGoogle Scholar
  2. Constitution Committee—Second Report (2014) Surveillance: citizens and the state (Session 2008–2009), para 45. http://www.parliament.the-stationery-office.com/pa/ld200809/ldselect/ldconst/18/1802.htm. Accessed 12 February 2014
  3. Etzioni A (1999) The limits of privacy. Basic Books, New YorkGoogle Scholar
  4. Feldman D (2002) Civil liberties and human rights in England and Wales. Oxford University Press, OxfordGoogle Scholar
  5. Feldman D (1994) Secrecy, dignity or autonomy? Views of privacy as a civil liberty. Current Legal Prob 47(2):41–71CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  6. Feldman N (2012) Strip-search case reflects death of American privacy (Bloomberg, 9 April 2012). http://www.bloomberg.com/news/2012-04-08/strip-search-case-reflects-death-of-american-privacy.html. Accessed 31 July 2013
  7. Gavison R (1980) Privacy and the limits of law. Yale Law J 89(3):421–471CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  8. Global privacy standards for a global world (2009) The Civil Society Declaration, Madrid, Spain, 3 November 2009, (known as the Madrid Privacy Declaration). http://thepublicvoice.org/madrid-declaration/. Accessed 12 February 2014
  9. Holtzman D (2006) Privacy lost: how technology is endangering your privacy. Jossey-Bass, San FranciscoGoogle Scholar
  10. McClurg AJ (1995) Bringing privacy law out of the closet: a tort theory of liability for intrusions in the public space. North Carolina Law Rev 73(3):989–1088Google Scholar
  11. Neocleous M (2007) Security, liberty and the myth of balance: towards a critique of security politics. Contemp Polit Theor 6(2):131–149CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  12. Nissenbaum H (2004) Privacy as contextual integrity. Washington Law Rev 79(1):101–140Google Scholar
  13. Paley W (1785) The principles of moral and political philosophy. R. Faulder, LondonGoogle Scholar
  14. Schermer BW (2007) Software agents, surveillance, and the right to privacy: a legislative framework for agent-enabled surveillance. Leiden University Press, LeidenGoogle Scholar
  15. Smith A (1776) An inquiry into the nature and causes of the wealth of nationsGoogle Scholar
  16. Solove D (2008) Understanding privacy. Harvard University Press, CambridgeGoogle Scholar
  17. Solove D (2006) A taxonomy of privacy. Univ Pennsylvania Law Rev 154(3):477–560CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  18. Stephen JF (1873) Liberty, equality, fraternity. LondonGoogle Scholar
  19. Taylor N (2002) State surveillance and the right to privacy. Surveill Soc 1(1):66–85Google Scholar
  20. Thompson C (2008) Clive Thompson on why the next civil rights battle will be over the mind (Wired, 24 March, 2008). http://www.wired.com/techbiz/people/magazine/16-04/st_thompson. Accessed 31 July 2013
  21. Wacks R (1980) The protection of privacy. Sweet & Maxwell, LondonGoogle Scholar
  22. Waldron J (2003) Security and liberty: the image of balance. J Political Philos 11(2):191–210CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  23. Warner R (2005) Surveillance and the self: privacy, identity, and technology. DePaul Law Rev 54(3):847–871Google Scholar
  24. Warren SD, Brandeis LD (1890) The right to privacy: the implicit made explicit. Harvard Law Rev IV(5):193–220Google Scholar
  25. Westin A (1967) Privacy and freedom. Atheneum, New YorkGoogle Scholar

Copyright information

© T.M.C. Asser Press and the author(s) 2014

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.Leiden UniversityLeidenThe Netherlands

Personalised recommendations