Issue No. 04 - October-December (2003 vol. 2)
Anne R. Jacobs , Georgia Institute of Technology
Gregory D. Abowd , Georgia Institute of Technology
<p>Each of the many viable definitions of personal privacy reflects a distinct set of beliefs about what types of information the courts should protect. As those beliefs change and evolve, so does the law. Pervasive computing research has also evolved, investigating mechanisms for supporting some predefined notion of privacy, typically favoring individual rights over the rights of the community. Developing a framework for judging pervasive technologies against social norms can give technology developers insight into how and why the systems they create test those norms.</p>
Privacy, Sensing technologies, Capture technologies, Legal Argumentation
A. R. Jacobs and G. D. Abowd, "A Framework for Comparing Perspectives on Privacy and Pervasive Technologies," in IEEE Pervasive Computing, vol. 2, no. , pp. 78-84, 2003.