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Archive for the ‘Anonymity’ Category

Silk Road Founder Loses Argument That the FBI Illegally Hacked Servers to Find Evidence against Him

By Travis West  — Edited by Mengyi Wang

The alleged Silk Road founder Ross Ulbricht was denied the motion to suppress evidence in his case. Ulbricht argued that the FBI illegally hacked the Silk Road servers to search for evidence to use in search warrants for the server. The judge denied the motion because Ulbricht failed to establish he had any privacy interest in the server.

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Posted On Oct - 21 - 2014 Add Comments READ FULL POST

Flash Digest: News in Brief

By Olga Slobodyanyuk

BP Fails to Trademark the Color Green in Australia

The FTC Sues Amazon over Children’s Purchases in Apps

Leaked Code Reveals that NSA is Targeting Users of Privacy Services

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Posted On Jul - 15 - 2014 Add Comments READ FULL POST

European Court of Justice Upholds Individuals’ “Right to Be Forgotten”
By Anton Ziajka – Edited by Insue Kim

In a ruling last May, the European Court of Justice (“ECJ”) interpreted the EU’s Data Protection Directive, 95/46/EC, to affirm an individual’s “right to be forgotten.” The ECJ held that an Internet search engine is obligated, in response to an individual’s request, to erase from its search results links to webpages that contain “inadequate, irrelevant or no longer relevant, or excessive” information that relates personally to the individual.

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Posted On Jul - 1 - 2014 Comments Off READ FULL POST

“Smoking Gun” Needed: Even after Clapper Provided a Path to Challenge the Law, the FISA Amendments Act May Still Be Bulletproof

Written by: Christopher A. Crawford

Edited by: Loly Sosa

The ACLU’s challenge to the NSA’s surveillance of American citizens failed because plaintiffs, who were American citizens, had no standing; in other words, they could not prove that they had been injured by the law. Plaintiffs will need a “smoking gun” that their privacy had been violated before they could gain standing.

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Posted On Jun - 14 - 2014 Comments Off READ FULL POST

European Court Finds Liability for Defamatory Comments by Anonymous Users
By Jennifer Garnett – Edited by Elise Young

Delfi AS v. Estonia

The European Court of Human Rights  (“ECHR”) upheld that Delfi, an online news portal, was liable for defamatory user comments.  The ECHR affirmed that Delfi could be liable as a “publisher” and the Estonian courts’ decisions were “justified and proportionate” restrictions under the European Convention on Human Rights. It noted that Delfi must “exercise a degree of caution” in monitoring comments on predictably controversial articles.

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Posted On Oct - 19 - 2013 Comments Off READ FULL POST
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