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Which clippings match 'Use Of Private Information' keyword pg.1 of 2
13 JULY 2016

Cassetteboy vs The Snoopers' Charter

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2016Cassetteboycollaged togetherConservative partycut-upcut-up techniquedata securityDavid CameronEvery Breath You Take (song)information privacy • Investigatory Powers Bill • Mark Bolton • mash-uppersonal datapoliticianprivacy policy • privacy protection • re-editre-purposeremix culturesnoopers charter • snooping • social commentary • Steve Warlin • The Police (band) • Theresa MayUK • UK politics • use of private information

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
25 SEPTEMBER 2011

Facebook's Read, Watch, Listen media sharing apps

"The Guardian Facebook app is a way of reading and sharing Guardian content from within Facebook. If you choose to use the app, then when you follow links to the Guardian's website, you will be shown the content on a Facebook page. This enables you to see what your friends are also reading from the Guardian, and what is proving popular from the site amongst Facebook users. You will also be able to comment and discuss articles within Facebook."

(The Guardian, 22 September 2011)

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app • automatic • cross-context sharing • discuss articles • exposureFacebookFacebook appFacebook News FeedFacebook profileinformation sharinglistenmedia sharing appsnewspaper • Read • read it • reading and sharing • see what your friends are reading • social appssocial networkingtechnological innovationThe Guardianuse of private informationWashington Postwatchwhat you are watching

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
25 SEPTEMBER 2011

Every click you make, Facebook tracker will be watching you

"Facebook also introduced new features aimed at marketing companies that let users monitor what their fellow members are watching and listening to online instantly. ...

'Retention of information online has always been a problem. If information comes and goes fleetingly there's less likelihood it will be used other than for the purpose you put it up, which is just to keep people in touch with what you're doing,' Mr Vaile said.

'This is in line with my concern about Facebook trying to change how people think and encourage them to normalise over–sharing and abandon any restraint on storage and use and exposure of private information.'"

(Andrew Colley, 24 September 2011, The Australian)

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abandon restraint • autonomycommercial exploitationcommodifying myselfcommodityconductconstruction of normscontextcross-context sharing • cyber-communities • cyberspacedatadata matchingdemassificationdigital identity • digital maps • digital representation • digital signature • e-privacyethicsexposureFacebook • Facebook tracker • human interactioninformationinformation sharingmonitoringnormalisationnormalising over-sharingonlineownershippersonal informationprivacy • privacy watchdog • publicly availableretention of informationsocial networkingstoragetechnological innovation • they are watching you • timeline • Timothy Pilgrim • trackerUNSWuse of private information • use their information • what you are watching

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
29 JUNE 2005

VeriChip: injecting microchips as an anti-kidnapping device

"A Mexican company has launched a service to implant microchips in children as an anti–kidnapping device. ... The company envisions placing walk–through scanners –– similar to metal–detector portals used in airports –– in malls, bus stations and other areas where a missing child may appear. The chip also could be used to identify children who are found unconscious, drugged, dead or too young to identify themselves. Critics said kidnappers could circumvent the device easily."

(Julia Scheeres, Wired News reporter)

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child protectionidentificationidentity disclosureinjection • Julia Scheeres • kidnapping • Mexicomicrochippersonal privacyprivacyRFIDsurveillanceuse of private information • VeriChip
16 MARCH 2005

Guthrie Cards: personal identity stored in blood sample strips

"'Guthrie cards', which are taken when infants are born [in Australia] and stored at hospitals. These cards contain samples of the infant's blood. This practice constitutes a potentially very serious abuse of privacy, as these cards be used to compile DNA databases on the population born here in the last 30 years. One Western Australian hospital, under pressure from police to give up some of the cards, destroyed their records so as to maintain patient confidentiality."

(Louise Boon–Kuo (UTS Legal Centre, Sydney, Australia)

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Australiababyblood • blood spot testing • confidentialdatadatabaseDNA • DNA sample • genetics • Guthrie Cards • health datahospitalhospital recordsidentificationidentity disclosure • infant • patient information • personal confidential data • personal datapersonal privacyprivacyuse of private informationWestern Australia
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