Privacy and Power

A Transatlantic Dialogue in the Shadow of the NSA-Affair

Russell A. Miller (Redaktør)

Privacy and Power

Edward Snowden's leaks exposed fundamental differences in the ways Americans and Europeans approach the issues of privacy and intelligence gathering. Les mer
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Privacy and Power

Edward Snowden's leaks exposed fundamental differences in the ways Americans and Europeans approach the issues of privacy and intelligence gathering. Featuring commentary from leading commentators, scholars and practitioners from both sides of the Atlantic, the book documents and explains these differences, summarized in these terms: Europeans should 'grow up' and Americans should 'obey the law'. The book starts with a collection of chapters acknowledging that Snowden's revelations require us to rethink prevailing theories concerning privacy and intelligence gathering, explaining the differences and uncertainty regarding those aspects. An impressive range of experts reflect on the law and policy of the NSA-Affair, documenting its fundamentally transnational dimension, which is the real location of the transatlantic dialogue on privacy and intelligence gathering. The conclusive chapters explain the dramatic transatlantic differences that emerged from the NSA-Affair with a collection of comparative cultural commentary.

Introduction; Privacy and power: a transatlantic dialogue in the shadow of the NSA-Affair Russell A. Miller; Part I. Privacy and Data-Protection for the Digital Age: 1. Foucault's panopticon - a model for NSA surveillance? Sarah Horowitz; 2. A rose by any other name? The comparative law of the NSA-Affair Russell A. Miller; 3. Privacy as a public good Joshua Fairfield and Christoph Engel; 4. The right to data protection: a no right thesis Ralf Poscher; Part II. Framing the Transatlantic Debate: 5. Privacy, Rechtsstaatlichkeit, and the legal limits on extraterritorial surveillance Anne Peters; 6. Privacy, hypocrisy, and a defense of surveillance Benjamin Wittes; Part III. Transatlantic Perspectives on the NSA-Affair; Section 1. American Voices: 7. Sensing disturbances in the Force: unofficial reflections on developments and challenges in the US-Germany security relationship Ronald Lee; 8. Metadeath: how does metadata surveillance inform lethal consequences? Margaret Hu; 9. 'We're in this together' - reframing EU responses to criminal unauthorized disclosures of US intelligence activities Andrew Borene; 10. Fourth Amendment rights for nonresident aliens Alec Walen; 11. Forget about it? Harmonizing European and American protections for privacy, free speech, and due process Dawn Nunziato; Section 2. European Voices: 12. The challenge of limiting intelligence agencies' mass surveillance regimes: why Western democracies cannot give up on communication privacy Konstantin von Notz; 13. German exceptionalism? The debate about the German foreign intelligence service (BND) Stefan Heumann; 14. The NSU case - structural reform of intelligence agencies' involvement in criminal investigations? Marc Engelhart; 15. Legal restraints on the extraterritorial activities of Germany's intelligence services Klaus Garditz; 16. Assessing the CJEU's 'Google decision' - a tentative first approach Johannes Masing; Part IV. Transnational Legal Responses to Privacy and Intelligence Gathering; Section 1. International Law: 17. Towards multilateral standards for foreign surveillance reform Ian Brown, Morton H. Halperin, Ben Hayes, Ben Scott and Mathias Vermeulen; 18. Espionage, security interests, and human rights in the second machine age: NSA mass surveillance and the framework of public international law Silja Voeneky; 19. The need for an institutionalized and transparent set of domestic legal rules governing transnational intelligence sharing in democratic societies Susana Sanchez Ferro; Section 2. European Law: 20. Developments in European data protection law in the shadow of the NSA-Affair Jens-Peter Scheider; 21. Why blanket surveillance is no security blanket: data retention in the UK after the European Data Retention Directive Lucia Zedner; 22. Do androids forget European sheep? - the CJEU's concept of a 'right to be forgotten' and the German perspective Bernd Holznagel and Sarah Hartmann; 23. Adequate transatlantic dat

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