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As technology and the world around us changes, so does our privacy. More people have access to more information than ever—what’s viewed as public knowledge and what’s protected? Learn more in our Privacy Rights article section.
Blogs are once again in the media. This time however it is the bloggers who are under attack. Apple Computer, Inc. is suing 25 unnamed individuals, possibly Apple employees, who allegedly leaked specifications about a digital music product code named "Asteroid" via various Blogs: PowerPage, Apple Insider and Think Secret. Read more to find out about the outcome.
Howard Stern has periodically been under fire for going too far with his shock-jock radio program. But Stern points us to an important question. Where is the line between free speech and public decency?
People are having their photos snapped without their knowledge or permission. The problem: many of the photos are strategically aimed "up the skirt" or "down the shirt." The Video Voyeurism Prevention Act was just passed in Congress to prevent these invasions of privacy. What does this mean? It means you have some rights.
Telemarketers - those solicitors who only create smiles when they're the victims of a comedian's stand-up routine. These telephone solicitors have a knack for calling us at the most inopportune times. They interrupt meals, get us out of the shower, and wake us up on the weekends. Thankfully, now you can limit phone interruptions and here's how.
Stories about workplace privacy always peak our curiosity because we want to know our rights. We have all heard the stories of bosses intercepting e-mails and employees getting fired for downloading porn. But, just what are our privacy rights when we walk into work?
The battle over vanity plates centers on whether vanity plates is actually individual and private expression or government speech. Government officials say that because they issue the plates, they can regulate the messages. If plates are classified as private speech, however, the government does not have the power to restrict an individual's license plate viewpoint. So what are the lines of acceptability? It depends on your state. Generally, what is "offensive to good taste and decency" is off limits.
The presidential campaign may be over, but the debate over religion and politics shows no sign of quieting. Religious values will once again take center stage—this time in the judiciary—when the Supreme Court decides whether the Ten Commandments can be posted on government property.
Eminent domain actually dates back to the founding of our country. For the most part, "public use" has been defined as building roads, schools, bridges, and public structures. In the 1950s, definitions of eminent domain expanded. Courts began to approve the transfer of private property to public use in the name of "slum clearance." In short, economic redevelopment became a justification for eminent domain.
The road to baseball immortality is paved with good intentions. Or at least for Barry Bonds, that is. The San Francisco Giant's power hitter is currently embroiled in a steroid scandal in which he claims he unintentionally ingested performance-enhancing drugs.
Paris Hilton made headlines when a steamy sex video of her and former boyfriend Rick Salomon made the rounds of the digital community. Can the subjects of these scandalous home videos stop their release? The answer is the same as that to any legal question - it depends.