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Radio Free Internet: Social Networks, Bill of Rights and the Fourth Amendment June 20, 2010

Posted by lborodkin in : Uncategorized , trackback

While I was at the Computers, Freedom and Privacy conference in San Jose, California, this week, Peter B. Collins asked me to talk on his Internet radio program about the Social Network User’s Bill of Rights we were hammering out at the conference.

To listen to my guest spot on the Peter B. Collins radio show, click below.

***Peter B. Collins Show Episode 142***

Peter asked great, insightful questions from outside the social media bubble.

1. What are reasonable expectations of privacy for Google search queries?

2. Are Yelp‘s review ranking algorithms a breach of an implied agreement with businesses?

3. Is Facebook developing a cottage industry in providing user data at $500 per subpoena?

4. Where are the courts on compelled disclosure of IP addresses?

5. Is Facebook heading for a tragedy of the commons when used for self-promotion?

6. Have social media policies eroded traditional constitutional protections in executing search warrants?

Peter’s toughest questions were about the intersection of constitutional law and social media Terms of Service, particularly Fourth Amendment issues.

Peter also asked for a recap of the seven principles in “We, the Users: Facebook User’s Bill of Rights” I wrote with Professor Jack Lerner of USC Law School for the San Francisco Chronicle.

Thanks, Peter!

Beautiful Pixel Art from the ACLU of Northern California’s dotrights.org project

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