Skip to main content
Get email updates
Global Privacy Network
What We Do
Two minute reads
State of Surveillance Briefings
Submissions to the UN
You are here
Why privacy matters
Don’t be extraordinary - why being boring may be the only way UK state school pupils can protect their privacy
Open everything? Some background to current debates on open data
Opening up children's data: five weeks until the School Census could go public
The Kremlin’s new Internet surveillance plan goes live today
A new wave of surveillance in Pakistan
Oyster, Octopus and Metro cards: what happens to our data?
Control and consent should be watchwords for everyone, not just Google
Privacy International and Agentura.Ru launch the joint project 'Russia’s Surveillance State'
Greece's right-wing Golden Dawn party threatens safety and privacy of children
APEC Cross-Border Privacy Rules system nearly in place, but doubts remain
Our response to the Justice Select Committee Inquiry on European Union data protection framework proposals
Enjoy internet freedom and anonymity (terms and conditions apply)
Our analysis of the European Commission's proposal for a general Data Protection Regulation
Our analysis of the European Commission's proposal for a Data Protection Directive
Transparent citizens and opaque government
Consultation on Draft Anonymisation Code of Practice - our response to the regulator
Will the government fail the crucial privacy test for the National Pupil Database?
Our response to Australia's proposed reforms of national security legislation
Our responses to the Joint Committee on the Communications Data Bill
How disclosive is traffic data?: A Wikipedia example
Rwandan government expands stranglehold on privacy and free expression
This is not surveillance as we know it: the anatomy of Facebook messages
Where is our encrypted cloud?
Border Agency blacklists: coming to a country near you?
The 'cookie law' is a privacy trainwreck
Access to private communications is a privilege, not a right
Police drones in the UK? Watch this airspace…
Has Hacking Team's government trojan been used against journalists?
Surveillance companies: real responsibility goes beyond the letter of the law