Daniel Solove on the tradeoff between privacy and security

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by on July 5, 2011 · 5 comments

On the podcast this week, Daniel Solove, professor at the George Washington University Law School, discusses his new book Nothing to Hide: The False Tradeoff Between Privacy and Security. He suggests that developments in technology do not create a mutually exclusive relationship between privacy and national security. Solove acknowledges the interest government has in maintaining security within our technological world; however, Solove also emphasizes the value of personal privacy rights and suggests that certain procedures, such as judicial oversight on governmental actions, can be implemented to preserve privacy. This oversight may make national security enforcement slightly less effective, but according to Solove, this is a worthwhile tradeoff to ensure privacy protections.

Related Links

  • Nothing to Hide: The False Tradeoff Between Privacy and Security
  • I‘ve Got Nothing to Hide’ and Other Misunderstandings of Privacy, by Solove
  • “No rights left to lose: Destroying privacy in name of security in the age of terror”, The Daily

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