Surveillance as privacy pollution

Shaun B. Spencer (Mass): The Surveillance Society and the Third-Party Privacy Problem. Deven R. Desai (Thomas Jefferson): Constitutional Limits on Surveillance: Associational Freedom in the Age of Data Hoarding. Ciaran Mc Mahon and Mary Aiken (RCSI): Privacy as Identity Territoriality: Re-Conceptualising Behaviour in Cyberspace. A. Michael Froomkin (Miami): Regulating Mass Surveillance as Privacy Pollution: Learning from Environmental Impact Statements. Andrew Guthrie Ferguson (UDC): Big Data and Predictive Reasonable Suspicion. Kirill Levashov (Columbia): The Rise of a New Type of Surveillance for Which the Law Wasn't Ready. Kimberly N. Brown (Baltimore): Anonymity, Faceprints, and the Constitution. Ben Saul (Sydney): Wikileaks: Information Messiah or Global Terrorist? Alan Butler (EPIC): Standing Up to Clapper: How to Increase Transparency and Oversight of FISA Surveillance. Edward Snowden at SXSW: NSA is “setting fire to the Internet”. With NSA overreach, nobody is safe from confirmation bias: Matthew Harwood on the terrifying surveillance case of Brandon Mayfield. From ProPublica, you know who else collected metadata? The Stasi. The value of privacy: Monica Rozenfeld on safeguarding your information in the age of the Internet of Everything. They're watching you on email, on Reddit, on the phone, at the mall — what are you going to do? Andrew Leonard interviews Julia Angwin, author of Dragnet Nation: A Quest for Privacy, Security, and Freedom in a World of Relentless Surveillance. Are you too paranoid about digital privacy, or not paranoid enough? Davey Alba on 7 ways to reclaim your digital privacy.