In this week’s privacy news update: license plate and traveler images exposed, Biometric monitoring begins in the Bahamas, and a report on the inscrutability of privacy policies.
In this week’s privacy news update: US seeks social media details from Visa applicants, tracking ads shown to be of little benefit, and strict state privacy bills gain ground.
In this privacy news update: photo sets from the Brainwash Café, Snapchat employees spy on users, and Germany dreams of encryption backdoors.
In this privacy news update: a VR experience for keeping an eye on Big Brother, Baltimore falls prey to ransomware, and much ado about facial recognition.
A introductory collection of articles, resources, and books on the need for inclusive privacy. News and Opinion Honor system allows library patrons to borrow sensitive-topic books Point Reyes Light Civil Rights, Civil Liberties, and Consumer Groups Urge Congress to Protect
Our collective future depends on our capacity to get organized. How can we build power in our communities to say no? How can we use our role to teach the public about what’s happening with facial recognition tech and more? It’s in our power to not only envision a better world, but to create it. Let’s take back the future together.
Adult Literacy Services are confidential in California. It is a delicate dance honoring and practicing confidentiality for many reasons. I hope to give some food for thought by sharing three experiences I have had as a tutor-learner (student) coordinator for Solano County Library’s Adult Literacy Program.
I’m here to tell you: Poor people value things like privacy too.
Library workers everywhere, whether academic, public, special, or school share a certain pride: the ability to assist anyone who walks through their doors. We take all comers, and we help them in a variety of ways, directly or indirectly. Because young queer users who are questioning or aren’t out may be especially hesitant to approach staff and ask for assistance, below are some things you can do to make sure these users can still find what they’re looking for in your collection without violating their privacy.
Let’s have conversations to find a way to bridge this gap between privacy and reasonable accommodation, not just for our coworkers but also for our clientele.