[i] Elizabeth Jelin, The Politics of Memory: The Human Rights Movement and the Construction of Democracy in Argentina, 21 Latin Am. Persps. 38, 53 (1994), available at http://www.latinamericanstudies.org/argentina/human-rights.pdf (discussing the relationship between memory and democracy in post-dictatorship Argentina).
[ii] Daniel Solove, Privacy and Power: Computer Databases and Metaphors for Information Privacy, 53 Stan. L. Rev. 1393, 1398.
[iii]See Solove, supra note 2, at 1416–18, 1426.
[iv] White House Privacy Bill of Rights at 19.
[vi] FTC Privacy Report at 24.
[vii]Id. at 70.
[viii] Eugene Volokh, Freedom of Speech and Information Privacy: The Troubling Implications of a Right to Stop People From Speaking About You, 52 Stan. L. Rev. 1049, 1050–51 (2000).
[ix] 510 U.S. 17 (1993); Brief for Respondent at 31-33, Harris v. Forklift Systems, Inc., 510 U.S. 17 (1993) (No. 92-1168); Reply Brief of Petitioner at 10-11, Harris v. Forklift Systems, Inc., 510 U.S. 17 (1993); Frederick Schauer, The Boundaries of the First Amendment: A Preliminary Exploration of Constitutional Salience, 117 Harv. L. Rev. 1765, 1783 n95 (2004).
[x] J. Thomas McCarthy, 2–3 McCarthy on Trademarks and Unfair Competition §§ 11.15, 17.8–17.9 (4th ed. 2012), available at Westlaw.
[xi] See James Grimmelmann, Saving Facebook, 94 Iowa L. Rev. 1137, 1171–72 (2009).
[xii] See id. at 1165.
[xiii] White House Privacy Bill of Rights at 48; Proposal for a Regulation of The European Parliament and of the Council on the Protection of Individuals with Regard to the Processing of Personal Data and on the Free Movement of Such Data (General Data Protection Regulation), at 52, COM (2012) 11 final (Jan. 25, 2012) [hereinafter Proposed EU Regulation].
[xiv] Proposed EU Regulation at 51.
[xv] FTC Privacy Report at 70.
[xvi] See, e.g., Ivor Tossell, Why Some Ache to Tweet, and Others Couldn’t Care Less, Globe and Mail (Sept. 13, 2011, 10:14 AM), http://www.theglobeandmail.com/news/technology/digital-culture/ivor-tossell/why-some-ache-to-tweet-and-others-couldnt-care-less/article2163914/ (discussing conception that “Twitter is a place to find out what people had for lunch”).
[xvii] See, e.g., Phoebe Connelly, Curating the Revolution: Building a Real-Time News Feed about Egypt, Atlantic (Feb. 10, 2011, 10:28 AM), http://www.theatlantic.com/technology/archive/2011/02/curating-the-revolution-building-a-real-time-news-feed-about-egypt/71041/ (discussing NPR reporter Andy Carvin’s curation of social media to analyze the Egyptian revolution); Jay Rosen, Occupy PressThink: Tim Pool, PressThink (Nov. 20, 2011, 1:26 AM), http://pressthink.org/2011/11/occupy-pressthink-tim-pool/ (discussing use of Ustream to broadcast Occupy Wall Street).
[xviii] See Jane Yakowitz, Tragedy of the Data Commons, 25 Harv. J.L. & Tech. 1 (2011).
[xix] Id. at 11–12.
[xx] Id. at 3–4; see also Derek Bambauer, The Myth of Perfection, 2 Wake Forest L. Rev. 22, 24-25 (2012), available at http://wakeforestlawreview.com/wp-content/uploads/2012/04/Bambauer_Common-Law.pdf.
[xxi] Yakowitz, supra note 18, at 39-42.
[xxii] Id. at 10 (collecting examples).
[xxiii] Heather MacNeil, Without Consent: The Ethics of Disclosing Personal Information in Public Archives 136-37 (1992).
[xxiv] See 1940 US Census Viewable Online after Near Freeze, Wall Street Journal (Apr. 2, 2012, 5:27 PM), http://online.wsj.com/article/APcb6f122c322442de949b87c37afdace9.html.
[xxv] In the early modern period, commonplace books—private scrapbooks of quotations and aphorisms—were widely used, and these private documents have become objects of historical study. See, e.g., Anthony Grafton, The Republic of Letters in the American Colonies: Francis Daniel Pastorius Makes a Notebook, 117 Am. Hist. Rev. 1, 6 (2012) (discussing varied approaches to studying the commonplace books of a Pennsylvania lawyer in the late seventeenth and early eighteenth century). Some commentators have characterized Tumblr blogs as the contemporary equivalent of commonplace books. See, e.g., Shaj Mathew, Tumblr as a Commonplace Book, The Millions (Mar. 21, 2012, 6:00 AM), http://www.themillions.com/2012/03/tumblr-as-a-commonplace-book.html.