privacy quinn chapter 5 1 5 5 n.
Download
Skip this Video
Loading SlideShow in 5 Seconds..
Privacy (Quinn Chapter 5.1-5.5) PowerPoint Presentation
Download Presentation
Privacy (Quinn Chapter 5.1-5.5)

Loading in 2 Seconds...

play fullscreen
1 / 19

Privacy (Quinn Chapter 5.1-5.5) - PowerPoint PPT Presentation


  • 105 Views
  • Uploaded on

Privacy (Quinn Chapter 5.1-5.5). CS4001 Kristin Marsicano. DETOUR: Administrative “stuff”. Grades in gradebook Term paper / updated syllabus Activity/homework for Thursday (2/23) Evidence assignment now available Reading for next week (by Thursday 3/1): WA Ch. 6 and 7.

loader
I am the owner, or an agent authorized to act on behalf of the owner, of the copyrighted work described.
capcha
Download Presentation

PowerPoint Slideshow about 'Privacy (Quinn Chapter 5.1-5.5)' - kyle


An Image/Link below is provided (as is) to download presentation

Download Policy: Content on the Website is provided to you AS IS for your information and personal use and may not be sold / licensed / shared on other websites without getting consent from its author.While downloading, if for some reason you are not able to download a presentation, the publisher may have deleted the file from their server.


- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - E N D - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -
Presentation Transcript
privacy quinn chapter 5 1 5 5

Privacy(Quinn Chapter 5.1-5.5)

CS4001

Kristin Marsicano

detour administrative stuff
DETOUR: Administrative “stuff”
  • Grades in gradebook
  • Term paper / updated syllabus
  • Activity/homework for Thursday (2/23)
  • Evidence assignment now available
  • Reading for next week (by Thursday 3/1): WA Ch. 6 and 7
detour evidence
DETOUR: Evidence
  • What is the STAR+T criteria and how can it be used to analyze an argument?
detour evidence1
DETOUR: Evidence
  • What is the STAR+T criteria and how can it be used to analyze an argument?
    • Sufficiency
    • Typicality
    • Accuracy
    • Relevance
    • Trustworthiness
detour evidence2
DETOUR: Evidence
  • Discussing your plan (this is the start of assignment 8!)
overview of privacy

THINK-PAIR-SHARE

Overview of Privacy
  • What are trade-offs? Benefits? Harms?
  • How has privacy been defined in the book?
  • Why is privacy sometimes defined as a prudential right?
  • What are some current events/new stories involving privacy (especially in relation to technology)?
solove s taxonomy of privacy

THINK-PAIR-SHARE

Solove’s Taxonomy of Privacy
  • What are Solove’s categories of privacy-related activities, and what are examples of each (give at least one example of each activity)?
solove s taxonomy of privacy1
Solove’s Taxonomy of Privacy
  • Information collection
    • gathering personal information
  • Information processing
    • storing, manipulating, and using information that has been collected
  • Information dissemination
    • spreading personal information
  • Invasion
    • intruding upon a person’s daily life
bill of rights
Bill of Rights
  • Speech, press, assembly, etc.
  • Keep, bear arms
  • Quartering of troops
  • Unreasonable search, seizure
  • Due process, double jeopardy, self-incrimination, eminent domain
  • Speedy trial, right to counsel
  • Trial by jury
  • Excessive bail, cruel and unusual punishment
  • Not covered in U.S. Constitution
  • Powers of States and people.
bill of rights1
Bill of Rights

THINK-PAIR-SHARE: Which of these rights are related to privacy? Explain.

  • Speech, press, assembly, etc.
  • Keep, bear arms
  • Quartering of troops
  • Unreasonable search, seizure
  • Due process, double jeopardy, self-incrimination, eminent domain
  • Speedy trial, right to counsel
  • Trial by jury
  • Excessive bail, cruel and unusual punishment
  • Not covered in U.S. Constitution
  • Powers of States and people.
scenario 1 sue can t talk to the registrar
Scenario 1: Sue Can’t Talk to the Registrar
  • Sue got a letter about the tuition bill from the registrar at her daughter’s (Jill, who was 17 at the time) college.
  • When Sue called the college to talk to the registrar, the registrar refused to talk to her, saying she (the registrar) could talk only to Jill.

THINK-PAIR-SHARE: Was the registrar correct in refusing to discuss Jill’s tuition bill with Sue?

scenario 2 barbara is refused life insurance
Scenario 2: Barbara is Refused Life Insurance
  • Barbara wanted to purchase life insurance.
  • She had had BRCA gene screening, which revealed that she has the gene associated with breast cancer; this information was part of her health record
  • The insurance company checked her health record, and refused to issue her life insurance because of the gene.
  • Barbara sued the company.

THINK-PAIR-SHARE: Does she have a case against the insurance company? Why or why not?

scenario 3 elizabeth s loan is denied
Scenario 3: Elizabeth’s Loan is Denied
  • Because of costs of her divorce and accumulated debt, Elizabeth declared bankruptcy in 2001.
  • She got her finances in order, and in 2012, she applied for a home loan.
  • However, she was denied because of the bankruptcy.

THINK-PAIR-SHARE: Was her denial for the bankruptcy supported by law? Explain?

scenario 4 sara s refuses polygraph test
Scenario 4: Sara’s Refuses Polygraph Test
  • During summer 1997, Sara, was accepted for an internship at NSA.
  • She was required to take a polygraph test before she could start the internship.
  • She refused to take the test, and thus, was “fired” from the internship.

THINK-PAIR-SHARE: Could NSA require her to take this polygraph? Why or why not?

scenario 5 erasing teacher comments from student records
Scenario 5: Erasing Teacher Comments from Student Records
  • Before 1974, teachers wrote comments at the end of the year about each student (qualitative, e.g., “troublemaker,” “procrastinator,” “talks too much in class,” excellent student”), in ink in permanent records.
  • After 1974, teachers were required to remove all comments from the permanent records for our home rooms so as to “cleanse” the records; we spent days using ink erasers to get this done.

THINK-PAIR-SHARE: Why were teaching required to do this?

scenario 6 fran s travel story
Scenario 6: Fran’s Travel Story
  • Fran is returning from an international trip, and must go through customs and immigration upon her return to the U.S. (in Atlanta).
  • She is selected to have her luggage, etc. searched.
  • She agrees to having her luggage, her computer bag, etc. searched, but complains and refuses to comply with the request to turn on her computer so that its contents can be searched.

THINK-PAIR-SHARE: Is searching the contents of a computer an illegal search in this case?