Privacy Papers 2012

2012 Panelists

Future of Privacy Forum is pleased to share the third annual “Privacy Papers for Policy Makers,” showcasing leading analytical thinking about current and emerging privacy issues.

Leading Privacy Papers:

Bridging the Gap Between Privacy and Design
Deirdre Mulligan and Jennifer King

‘Going Dark’ Versus a ‘Golden Age for Surveillance’
Peter Swire and Kenesa Ahmad

“How Come I’m Allowing Strangers to Go Through My Phone”?: Smart Phones and Privacy Expectations
Jennifer King

Mobile Payments: Consumer Benefits & New Privacy Concerns
Chris Jay Hoofnagle, Jennifer M. Urban, and Su Li

Smart, Useful, Scary, Creepy: Perceptions of Online Behavioral Advertising
Blase Ur, Pedro G. Leon, Lorrie Faith Cranor, Richard Shay and Yang Wang

The ‘Re-Identification’ of Governor William Weld’s Medical Information: A Critical
Re-Examination of Health Data Identification Risks and Privacy Protections, Then and Now

Daniel Barth-Jones

Privacy by Design: A Counterfactual Analysis of Google and Facebook Privacy Incidents
Ira Rubinstein and Nathan Good

Will Johnny Facebook Get a Job? An Experiment in Hiring Discrimination via Online Social Networks (See digest for executive summary)
Alessandro Acquisti and Christina Fong

Privacy Papers of Notable Mention:

Differential Privacy as a Response to the Reidentification Threat: The Facebook Advertiser Case Study
Andrew Chin and Anne Klinefelter

Dutch Treat? Collaborative Dutch Privacy Regulation and the Lessons it Holds for U.S. Privacy Law
Dennis Hirsch

Internet Advertising After Sorrell V. IMS Health: A Discussion on Data Privacy & The First Amendment
Agatha Cole

Why Johnny Can’t Opt Out: A Usability Evaluation of Tools to Limit Online Behavioral Advertising
Pedro G. Leon, Blase Ur, Rebecca Balebako, Lorrie Faith Cranor, Richard Shay, and Yang Wang

View the 2011 papers here.

View the 2010 papers here.

Special thanks to our Privacy Papers for Policy Makers Sponsors: AT&T | Microsoft | GMAC

CLICK TO DOWNLOAD DIGEST 2012_Privacy Papers for Policy Makers