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The "Snoopers' Charter" is dead...
EU parliamentarians propose to strip citizens of their privacy rights
US government cracks down on surveillance technology reseller; HMRC remains silent in similar case
International privacy activists voice their objection to the Communications Data Bill
Audit and Consent: Health databases in a noSQL world
Peaceful Protester's personal data removed from extremism database
Microsoft report helps to connect the dots on access to communications data
HMRC must investigate potential breach of UK export laws by Gamma International in face of new evidence
The manufacture of 'surveillance by consent'
Lawful interception: the Russian approach
APEC Cross Border Privacy Rules system awaits final component
European Parliament committees threaten wholesale destruction of privacy and data protection rights
Court of Appeal tells UK government that Criminal Records Bureau checks system breaches human rights
The Brussels Privacy Declaration
On International Data Privacy Day - who is reading your emails?
Have you seen your digital footprint lately?
Bull quietly offloads controversial surveillance technology after Libya revelations
In ex-Soviet states, Russian spy tech still watches you
HM Revenue & Customs must now investigate Gamma International for potential illegal exports
Digitised oppression: Saudi electronic tracking system another step in the wrong direction for women’s rights
ICO publishes the Anonymisation Code of Practice
The EURODAC debate: Do asylum-seekers deserve human rights?
Finally, a grown-up debate about communications surveillance
PI is pleased to announce a public consultation on the International Principles on Communications Surveillance and Human Rights
Recent international privacy developments
Warrantless surveillance of private property deemed lawful in the US
With new promise comes new perils: ICTs and the right to privacy in Africa
Towards international principles on communications surveillance
Why privacy matters
Don’t be extraordinary - why being boring may be the only way UK state school pupils can protect their privacy