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Towards Coherent Regulation of Law Enforcement Surveillance in the Network Society

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dc.creator Camp, L. Jean
dc.creator Chan, Serena
dc.date 2002-07-22T17:17:06Z
dc.date 2002-07-22T17:17:06Z
dc.date 2002-07-22T17:17:07Z
dc.date.accessioned 2013-05-31T17:54:56Z
dc.date.available 2013-05-31T17:54:56Z
dc.date.issued 2013-06-01
dc.identifier http://hdl.handle.net/1721.1/1511
dc.identifier.uri http://koha.mediu.edu.my:8181/jspui/handle/1721
dc.description In this paper, we study the evolution of telecommunications technology and its impact on law enforcement surveillance. Privacy and the need for law enforcement to conduct investigations have not been at the center of the recent public policy debate. Yet, policy environments have approved law enforcement surveillance that can be and is intrusive. Law enforcement surveillance therefore deserves particular attention when discussing the basic human right to privacy. We illustrate that despite the gradual acceptance of the basic human right to privacy, in the digital age the United States (US) government continues its historical pattern of using technology to enhance its power of search . The most recent example is the installation of the Digital Collection System 1000 (DCS1000), formerly known as Carnivore, a classified packet sniffer, on American networks by the American federal law enforcement agency.
dc.description NSF grant 9985433; HP equipment grant
dc.format 40533 bytes
dc.format application/pdf
dc.language en_US
dc.subject law enforcement
dc.subject coherent regulation
dc.subject telecommunications
dc.subject technology
dc.subject network society
dc.subject surveillance
dc.title Towards Coherent Regulation of Law Enforcement Surveillance in the Network Society

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