- None of the existing amendments give clear answers to the most basic questions we're having today.
- Ginsburg said we do have an expectation of privacy in the whole of our movements, and therefore when the police are going to engage in long-term surveillance, they should have a warrant.
- Because a lesser invasion was unreasonable at the time of the framing, Brandeis said the court should translate the Constitution and recognize that you don't need a physical trespass to create an unreasonable search.
- We can't rely simply on judges enforcing the existing Constitution to protect the values that the Framers took for granted.
- There's a bill pending in Congress right now that is a bipartisan geolocational privacy bill.
- In the US, there is no expectation of privacy on the street.
- We can be permanently tarred for one mistake we made on the Internet.
- The French data privacy commissioner has said that there should be a legal right to escape your past on the Internet. He calls it the droit a l'oubli, the right to oblivion.
- We regulate private-sector data gathering much less vigorously than Europe does because we don't have a tradition in America of protecting a right to dignity.
- Google has been under a lot of pressure - in particular from Senator Joseph Lieberman - to remove terrorist videos on the Internet.
- How do you draw the line between surveillance and real-time view of public space?
- Does America's view of privacy differ from those of European countries?
- What is protected when you put something on the internet?
- In the US, do we have an equivalent to the European privacy commission?
- Should government do more to regulate what goes on the Internet, or does this violate our right to free speech?