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    Archived pages: 22 . Archive date: 2012-07.

  • Title: RealPrivacy | Give Me RealPrivacy NOT PRIVACY THEATRE
    Descriptive info: .. Skip to main content.. The Issue.. Positive Solutions.. FAQ.. The Real Story.. Letters Of Support.. Resources.. Symposium.. Media.. In The News.. Take Action.. Respond to the Myths.. Respond to Minister Toews.. About Us.. About the Commissioner.. 1.. 2.. 3.. Commissioner s Corner | Bill C-30 | June 21, 2012.. Social  ...   Privacy Commissioner of Ontario.. All rights reserved.. IPC, Privacy by Design and related trademarks, names, and logos are the property of the Information and Privacy Commissioner and are registered and/or used in Canada, the U.. S.. and countries around the world.. All other trademarks are property of their respective owners.. Privacy Policy..

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  • Title: The Issue | RealPrivacy
    Descriptive info: In this day and age of 24/7 online expanded connectivity and immediate access to digitized information, new analytic tools and algorithms now make it possible, not only to link a number with an identifiable individual, but also to combine information from multiple sources, ultimately creating a detailed personal profile of a personally-identifiable individual.. The introduction of Bill C-30, the so “lawful access” bill in Parliament, if passed in its original form, would provide police with much greater ability to access and track information about identifiable individuals via the communications technologies that we use every day, such as the Internet, smart phones, and other mobile devices, and at times, without a warrant or any judicial authorization.. This represents a looming system of “Surveillance by Design,” that should concern us all in a free and democratic society.. Among the other concerns raised by the proposed bill:.. It would make it easier for the police to obtain judicial approval of multiple tracking warrants and production orders, to access and track e-communications.. It would give the police new powers to obtain  ...   to access subscriber information – including IP addresses and personally-identifiable information, that goes far beyond address and phone number.. The legislation will substantially diminish the privacy rights of Ontarians and Canadians as a whole.. In addition, the proposed surveillance regime will have a substantial impact on law enforcement functions in Ontario, and the role of the Office of the Information and Privacy Commissioner of Ontario – expanding it without providing any additional resources.. It relies on provincial and territorial privacy commissioners to audit police compliance with the provisions of the Bill relating to warrantless access to subscriber information.. The Information and Privacy Commissioner of Ontario lacks the audit powers and resources necessary to fulfill the proposed duties.. These concerns.. have been brought to the attention of the federal Ministers of Public Safety and Justice.. , as well as the House of Commons Standing Committee on Public Safety and National Security and the Standing Committee on Justice and Human Rights.. Click here to learn about the positive solutions being offered by the Information and Privacy Commissioner of Ontario..

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  • Title: Positive Solutions | RealPrivacy
    Descriptive info: April 4, 2012 Letter to Minister Toews re Bill C-30.. On February 14, 2012 the federal Government re-introduced its three surveillance bills (Bills C-50, C-51, and C-52) in one bill, Bill C-30.. As with previous versions of the surveillance legislation, Ontario’s Information and Privacy Commissioner identified serious privacy concerns for citizens of our province, and indeed all Canadians.. To its credit, the Government has signaled its openness to amend Bill C-30.. The Commissioner has written to the Minister of Public Safety with positive recommendations that ensure that Canadians can have both effective law enforcement and rigorous privacy protections.. October 31, 2011.. Letter to Ministers Vic Toews and Robert Nicholson RE:Surveillance.. [.. PDF.. ].. April 4, 2011.. Letter to Ministers Vic Toews RE:Bill C-30.. We can, and must, have both security and privacy, in unison.. It should not be one at the expense of the other.. The true value  ...   contains adequate judicial authorization and accountability provisions, in order to preserve the vital elements of openness and transparency that are fundamental to Canada’s free and democratic society.. The public Parliamentary hearings must include all affected stakeholders – the police, citizens and telecommunications service providers – to ensure elected officials understand the scope and effects of the legislation.. Click here to send an email to share your concerns with your elected representative using our Write Your MP application.. Privacy by Design.. By proactively embedding the principles of.. (PbD) into the development of new information technologies and systems, personal information may continue to receive the protections intended.. PbD was developed in part to lay to rest the dated “zero-sum” mindset that privacy must be sacrificed for security.. PbD seeks to accommodate both legitimate interests in a “positive-sum, win-win” manner, not through the “either/or, zero-sum” approach, where unnecessary trade-offs must be made..

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  • Title: Frequently Asked Questions | RealPrivacy
    Descriptive info: Frequently Asked Questions.. What, exactly is proposed in the legislation?.. Bill C-30, the so-called “lawful access” bill introduced in Parliament, if passed in its original form, would provide police with much greater ability to access and track information about identifiable individuals via the communications technologies that we use every day, such as the Internet, smart phones, and other mobile devices, and at times, without a warrant or any judicial authorization.. It would easier for the police to obtain judicial approval of multiple intercept and tracking warrants and production orders, to access and track e-communications.. Police would have new powers to obtain court orders for remote live tracking, as well as suspicion-based orders requirement telecommunication service providers and other companies to p reserve and turn over data of interest to the police.. Requires telecommunication service providers to build and maintain intercept capability into their networks for use by law enforcement, and gives the police warrantless power to access subscriber information.. Isn’t the information the police could obtain, nothing more than the online equivalent of phone-book information?.. Let's get this straight:.. It's not phone-book information!.. We must dispel the myths relating to the new powers that would enable warrantless access to much more information than an individual's address and phone number.. In total, 6  ...   is poorly handled, or erroneous conclusions are hastily drawn, the consequences for innocent individuals can be devastating.. Recent national security-related investigations make this all too clear (e.. g.. , Maher Arar).. Is there a way to have both privacy and public safety?.. By proactively embedding the principles of Privacy by Design (PbD) into the development of new information technologies and systems, personal information may continue to receive the protections intended.. What should the federal government do?.. The federal government must be strongly urged to amend this bill, in recognition of the sensitivity of the data being collected.. What can I do as a citizen concerned about "Surveillance by Design"?.. We have an opportunity to raise awareness of this very important issue, with the goal of potentially impacting the legislation before it is re-introduced.. Please join us in standing up for freedom and privacy by using our.. Write My MP.. application and ask your elected representative to call on the government to reconsider its proposed “lawful access” legislation.. We have drafted a proposed letter for your use if you choose to write to your MP, in an effort to expedite this effort.. We have also created a.. Beware of Surveillance by Design” Facebook page.. that you can “Like” and share with your friends..

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  • Title: The Real Story | RealPrivacy
    Descriptive info: In responding to your emails and people who have signed petitions, Public Safety Minister Vic Toews has provided a list of "myths and facts.. " In response we offer.. Minister Toews says it is a myth that: Lawful Access legislation infringes on the privacy of Canadians.. Minister Toews claims that:.. Our Government puts a high priority on protecting the privacy of law-abiding Canadians.. Current practices of accessing the actual content of communications with a legal authorization will not change.. The Real Story:.. Bill C-30 introduces a highly invasive surveillance regime that undermines judicial safeguards and increases the frequency, scale and scope of state surveillance within Canada, thereby threatening to infringe the privacy rights of Canadians.. For example, section 16 of Bill C-30 would permit designated employees of law enforcement agencies to compel telecommunications service providers to disclose names, addresses, telephone numbers, email addresses, local service provider numbers and IP addresses, upon a mere written request, for the purpose of assisting police with the performance of “any police duty or function.. ”.. In particular, section 16 of Bill C-30 was not drafted to address serious and immediate harms to persons or property.. Section 16 has no urgency or harm requirements whatsoever.. The power is not even confined to criminal investigations, let alone serious ones.. Police employees, for example, will be able to use section 16 for the purpose of any function or duty of a police service under or in relation to, for example, the common law, municipal law, provincial law, federal law, or foreign law, including any of the largely unregulated intelligence and security functions performed by police.. Privacy commissioners from across Canada, as well as leading experts in technology, privacy and the law are properly concerned that warrantless access to customers’ subscriber information presents a serious threat to Canadians’ privacy rights.. Minister Toews says it is a myth that: Having access to basic subscriber information means that authorities can monitor personal communications and activities.. This has nothing to do with monitoring emails or web browsing.. Basic subscriber information would be limited to a customer’s name, address, telephone number, email address, Internet Protocol (IP) address, and the name of the telecommunications service provider.. It absolutely does not include the content of emails, phones calls or online activities.. It has long been acknowledged that Bill C-30 does not provide law enforcement with the authority to conduct live monitoring of the content of private communications without a warrant.. It does, however, permit law enforcement to obtain names, addresses, telephone numbers, email addresses, local service provider numbers and IP addresses without any judicial supervision.. A customer’s subscriber information may be easily linked to other personal information associated with one’s online and mobile activities and used to create a digital dossier that reveals the individuals you have communicated with, your anonymous online identities, when communications have taken place, the frequency of communications and, at times, your physical location.. Minister Toews says it is a myth that: This legislation does not benefit average Canadians  ...   with new communications technologies and significantly underestimates the sensitivity of the personal information that may be collected under Bill C-30.. A phone book lists the name, address and telephone number of an individual.. Bill C-30 would permit the collection of the name, address, telephone number, email address, local service provider number and IP addresses of an individual without court oversight.. Referring to the above as phone book information is misleading.. Subscriber data goes well beyond names, addresses and telephone numbers found in a phone book.. Rather than simply revealing where an individual resides, as in the case of a phone book, the information that can be obtained without a warrant under Bill C-30 may be linked to other personal information to create a digital biographical profile of the individual.. Also, while individuals are provided with an opportunity to have their information excluded from a phone book, this is not the case with respect to the information that may be obtained without a warrant under Bill C-30.. Minister Toews says it is a myth that: Police and telecommunications service providers will now be required to maintain databases with information collected on Canadians.. This proposed legislation will not require either police or telecommunications service providers to create databases with information collected on Canadians.. Given the information that may be collected under Bill C-30 will link the ongoing interactions of networks of users through unique identifying device numbers across time, location, activity and communities on the Internet, it would not be surprising that telecommunications service providers will be motivated to routinely retain more information about our digital activities in order to make responding to police demands more economical.. These digital trails will paint a detailed and evolving picture that will vividly reflect upon who we are.. Minister Toews says it is a myth that: “Warrantless access” to customer information will give police and government unregulated access to our personal information.. Federal legislation already allows telecommunications service providers to voluntarily release basic subscriber information to authorities without a warrant.. This Bill acts as a counterbalance by adding a number of checks and balances which do not exist today, and clearly lists which basic subscriber identifiers authorities can access.. Stating that Bill C-30 adds more checks and balances is misleading.. Bill C-30 creates a new vastly overbroad warrantless power to compel disclosure while imposing vague reporting requirements on police.. In the meantime, police will continue to be able to ask telecommunications service providers and other companies for voluntary disclosures without any reporting requirements.. A recent media report indicated that the RCMP alone obtained voluntary disclosures over 28,000 times in 2010.. Bill C-30 relies too heavily on police agencies to assess themselves rather than provide for rigorous independent oversight.. While internal police review is accompanied by an expectation that provincial and federal privacy commissioners will provide oversight, most privacy commissioners lack audit powers and the resources necessary to provide such oversight.. The absence of independent audit of warrantless access presents another serious weakness in Bill C-30..

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  • Title: Letters Of Support | RealPrivacy
    Descriptive info: Received February 18, 2012.. Dear Sirs/Mesdames,.. I had a pleasure of listening to Dr.. Cavoukian when she was interviewed by journalist Evan Solomon on the CBC radio program The House on February 18, 2012.. I just wanted to extend to her my sincerest gratitude for being such a well-spoken and ardent defender of Canadians' privacy rights.. As you are well aware, the comments made by Minister Toews regarding Bill C-30 caused a firestorm of backlash on social media websites such as Twitter.. As a librarian who works with information every day, and is trained to be cognizant and respectful of the sanctity of patron privacy, I am personally aghast and dismayed that such a siege on our privacy rights is taking place.. Her comments were crisp, to-the-point, dignified, and (as hard as it may be given the circumstances) respectful.. I particularly agreed with her analysis in that "this [Bill C-30] is a solution in search of a problem.. " If it is at all possible, please let Dr.. Cavoukian know of my support and admiration for all her hard work on behalf of all Canadians, and for being a vanguard of our right to privacy, and to be free from unreasonable search and seizure.. I look forward to hearing more of her analyses as this and other privacy-related debates continue.. Child pornographers aside, I must say that I am very proud to be standing with Dr.. Cavoukian on this issue.. Thank you for your time and consideration.. Dear Dr.. Cavoukian,.. I caught your comments, aired on CBC's "The House".. Your criticism of bill C-30 was precisely and  ...   great to hear Dr.. Ann Cavoukian on CBC.. She did a great job getting to the point and drawing attention to the fact that Canadians have to be vigilant in protecting their freedoms.. especially with this current government.. The Canadian Government and Law enforcement should not be spying on the public.. She is absolutely right about the point that by forfeiting our freedoms we do not gain security.. Thanks for speaking out against this latest surveillance bill.. Received January 30, 2012.. I was channel surfing today and was stopped dead when I landed in the middle of your interview (I believe it was on CBC.. but am not sure).. You were outstanding!! There are many of us, who are extremely concerned with the creeping intervention of government at all levels into our lives.. The "Big Brother" syndrome you were addressing regarding the privacy of the Internet is a good case in point.. I am ill at the moment, but as you were speaking, I wanted to jump out of my chair and yell at the T.. V.. "You Go Girl!!!".. I am very glad that you stood your ground so effectively during that interview and I am also delighted that you are our Information and Privacy Commissioner.. In light of the current movement south of our border towards stamping out freedom in the United States, I surely do feel, somewhat more comforted, to know that we have people of your calibre in our corner and "watching our backs".. On behalf of myself and many other Canadians, I wish to tell you "Well done" young lady.. you were terrific!..

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  • Title: Resources | RealPrivacy
    Descriptive info: Speakers at January 27, 2012 Symposium.. The Brookings Institution - Professor John Villasenor.. The Citizen Lab - Professor Ron Deibert.. The Globe and Mail - John Ibbitson.. Canadian Civil Liberties Association - Alan Borovoy and Nathalie Des Roseries.. Canadian Privacy Law Blog - David Fraser.. Other Resources.. Professor Michael Geist's Blog.. OpenMedia.. ca's Stop Spying petition.. The New Privacy Professional’s Reference Library..

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  • Title: Symposium Archive | RealPrivacy
    Descriptive info: Symposium Archive.. Event Speakers | Real Privacy.. Ann Cavoukian, Ph.. D.. Information and Privacy Commissioner of Ontario.. Dr.. Ann Cavoukian is recognized as one of the leading privacy experts in the world.. An avowed believer in the role that technology can play in protecting privacy, Dr.. Cavoukian’s leadership has seen her office develop a number of tools and procedures to ensure that privacy is protected in Ontario, and around the world.. Information Privacy Commissioner of Ontario, Canada.. Cavoukian is Ontario’s first Information Privacy Commissioner to be re-appointed for an unprecedented third term.. Initially appointed in 1997, her role in overseeing the operations of the freedom of information and privacy laws in Canada’s most populous province has been extended to 2014.. Like the Auditor General, she serves as an Officer of the Legislature, independent of the government of the day.. Cavoukian also serves as the Chair of the Identity, Privacy and Security Institute at the University of Toronto, Canada.. Noted for her seminal work on Privacy Enhancing Technologies in 1995, her mantra of “.. ” seeks to embed privacy into the design specifications of technology, thereby achieving the strongest protections.. Cavoukian’s published works include Who Knows:.. Safeguarding Your Privacy in a Networked World.. (1997), written with Don Tapscott, The.. Privacy Payoff: How Successful Businesses Build Customer Trust.. (2002), written with Tyler Hamilton, and.. Privacy by Design…Take the Challenge.. (2009), an anthology of.. PbD.. Papers produced by the Office of the Information Privacy Commissioner.. Contact:.. Keynote: Beware of "Surveillance by Design:" Standing Up for Freedom and Privacy.. Information Privacy Commissioner, Ontario, Canada.. In this day and age of 24/7 online expanded connectivity and immediate access to digitized information, new analytic tools and algorithms now make it possible, not only to link a number with an identifiable individual, but also to combine diverse information from multiple sources, ultimately creating a detailed, personal profile.. We have now reached a point where information that previously was not identifiable, has become identifiable through an ever-expanding web of “data linkages,” serving as pointers to personally-identifiable information.. The expected re-introduction of federal “lawful access” bills in Parliament, that if passed in their original form, would provide police with much greater ability to access and track information about identifiable individuals via the communications technologies that we use every day, such as the Internet, smart phones, and other mobile devices, and at times, without a warrant or any judicial authorization.. Fortunately, Commissioner Cavoukian has a solution.. By proactively embedding the principles of Privacy by Design (PbD) into the development of new technologies, privacy will continue to be strongly protected.. Commissioner Cavoukian will discuss how PbD can accommodate all legitimate interests and objectives in a “positive sum,” win-win manner, while laying to rest the dated “zero-sum” mindset that we must sacrifice privacy for security.. We do not.. Alan Borovoy.. General Counsel, Emeritus, Canadian Civil Liberties Association.. Alan Borovoy was General Counsel of the Canadian Civil Liberties Association from May, 1968 until June, 2009.. Prior to coming to CCLA, Alan worked with other human rights and civil liberties organizations such as the National Committee for Human Rights of the Canadian Labour Congress, the Ontario Labour Committee for Human Rights, and the Toronto District Labour Committee for Human Rights.. As General Counsel of CCLA, Alan made presentations to public inquiries and gave testimony before parliamentary committees on issues such as mandatory drug-testing in the workplace, wiretapping, and police race-relations.. His community organizing activities included delegations to the federal and provincial governments on issues of capital punishment, religious education in the public schools, the War Measures Act, campus speech codes, and national security and intelligence.. In addition to his work as General Counsel, Alan was a fortnightly columnist for the Toronto Star from 1992-1996.. Other media work included appearances on many public affairs programs, and on open-line television and radio programs.. He is published widely across Canada, and is the author of The New Anti-Liberals, Uncivil Obedience: The Tactics and Tales of a Democratic Agitator and When Freedoms Collide: The Case for Our Civil Liberties, which was nominated for the Governor General’s Award in 1988.. He has also given lectures and public addresses to students, human rights organizations, and policing agencies in Canada and abroad.. Alan has been a visiting professor at the faculties of law at Dalhousie University and the University of Windsor, and a part-time lecturer at the University of Toronto Faculty of Social Work and York University’s political science department.. Alan received his B.. A.. from the University of Toronto in 1953, and his LL.. B.. from the University of Toronto in 1956.. He was admitted to the Ontario Bar in 1958.. He has also received four Honourary Doctor of Laws Degrees, the Law Society Medal from the Law Society of Upper Canada in 1989, an Award of Merit from the City of Toronto in 1982, and was inscribed in the Honour Roll of the aboriginal people of Treaty Number 3 in 1991.. He was made an Officer of the Order of Canada in 1982.. Special Welcome by A.. John Villasenor.. The Brookings Institution and University of California, Los Angeles.. John Villasenor is a nonresident senior fellow in Governance Studies and the Center for Technology Innovation at the Brookings Institution and a professor of electrical engineering at the University of California, Los Angeles.. John Villasenor, Ph.. Professor, The Brookings Institution and University of California, Los Angeles.. His research addresses the nature and growing impact of digital information.. He has performed fundamental technical research on the systems and methods for information acquisition, processing, storage, and delivery.. In addition, he has been at the forefront of examining the resulting social implications, with a particular focus on security and privacy.. Villasenor has published well over 100 technical articles and has also written for.. Scientific American.. , the.. Chronicle of Higher Education.. , and the.. Los Angeles Times.. His recent publications at the technology/policy intersection have considered issues includingsurveillance by  ...   The Landing.. (Kids Can Press, 2008), which won the 2008 Governor General’s Award for Children’s Literature.. Ibbitson’s writing has also been nominated for the Governor General’s Award, as well as the Donner Prize, the National Newspaper Award, the Trillium Award and the City of Toronto Book Award.. Apart from writing, John Ibbitson’s interests include reading (mostly history and biography) music (mostly classical) and playing poker with reporters.. He can be reached at: John Ibbitson, The Globe and Mail, 100 Queen St.. , Suite 1400, Ottawa, Ont.. , Canada K1P 1J9.. The Average Canadian.. We are all citizen journalists, witnessing, recording, and instantly sharing events.. True to journalistic form, John Ibbitson gets right to the point.. The case is yet to be made for how this legislation will improve the lives of Canadians.. We have been told this will improve policing, but how will this improve the life of the average Canadian? It’s time to ask the tough questions and examine the dangers of making surveillance the default.. Nathalie Des Rosiers.. General Counsel, Canadian Civil Liberties Association.. Nathalie Des Rosiers has been General Counsel of Canadian Civil Liberties Association since July 1, 2009.. She was previously Dean of the Faculty of Law – Civil Law Section of the University of Ottawa from 2004 to 2008 and President of the Law Commission of Canada from 2000 to 2004.. She obtained an LL.. from Université de Montréal and an LL.. M.. from Harvard University, and received an honorary doctorate from the Law Society of Upper Canada in 2004.. She is a member of the Québec Bar and of the Law Society of Upper Canada.. She is Full Professor at University of Ottawa and was a member of the University of Western Ontario’s Faculty of Law.. She served as law clerk to Supreme Court of Canada Justice Julien Chouinard and worked in private practice.. She was named one of Canada’s 25 most influential lawyers in 2011 by the Canadian Lawyers Magazine; One of Canada’s 10 Nation Builders in 2010 by the Globe Mail; she received the Médaille de l’Université Paris X in 2007; the Association of Professional Executives of the Public Service of Canada (APEX) Partnership Award in 2004; the Medal of the Law Society of Upper Canada in 1999; and the Order of Merit from AJEFO in 2000.. She is the past President of the Canadian Federation of Social Sciences and Humanities, of the Canadian Council of Law Deans, of the Association des juristes d’expression française de l’Ontario (AJEFO), and the Canadian Association of Law Teachers.. She was also a member of the Ontario Environmental Appeal Board and a member of the Ontario Law Reform Commission.. For a complete list of publications please visit.. http://www.. droitcivil.. uottawa.. ca/index.. php?option=com_contact task=view contact_id=3 Itemid=117 lang=en.. Sample Speeches and presentations:.. Anti-Semitism Conference, Nov.. 2010:.. Responsiblity for Freedom.. David Asper Centre for Constitutional Rights:.. An Updated Rationale for Interventions in Public Law Litigation.. Diversity, Social Creativity, and Policing.. The police should ask for permission beforehand -- not for forgiveness after the fact.. But if the proposed “lawful access” bills are passed, police will no longer need to ask for a warrant, in some cases, to gain access to personal information.. Nathalie Des Rosiers argues that warrants keep police accountable and that empowering police, without the corresponding obligation to justify the action, is dangerous.. Without appropriate boundaries, society will become more homogeneous; creativity and innovation will be threatened.. David Fraser.. Lead, McInnes Cooper Privacy Practice Group.. David Fraser is a partner with McInnes Cooper, working with a range of private and public sector clients to implement compliance programs for Canadian privacy legislation.. He regularly provides opinions related to Canadian privacy law for both Canadian and international clients and is a frequently invited speaker on this topic.. David also represents clients in matters referred to the Office of the Privacy Commissioner and the Federal Court.. He is the author of the popular.. Canadian Privacy Law Blog.. (.. www.. privacylawyer.. ca/blog.. ).. In addition, David is the former President of the Canadian IT Law Association and the former Chair of National Privacy and Access Law Section of the Canadian Bar Association.. David was honoured to be included in the inaugural (2006) and each subsequent edition of.. The Best Lawyers in Canada.. in the category of Information Technology law.. He is listed among the world’s leading lawyers in the Internet and eCommerce Law in the.. International Who’s Who of Business Lawyers.. In the spring of 2006, David was a recipient of an Outstanding Young Canadian Award by the Junior Chamber of Commerce International - Halifax Chapter.. In 2009, David was named as one of Canada’s “Top 40 Lawyers Under 40” by Lexpert.. Businesses in the Information Age.. In this increasingly social age, businesses are realizing that privacy and consumer trust are critical for a dynamic and growing business sector.. Companies need to design their systems, from the ground up, with privacy and consumer choice embedded at every level.. “Lawful access” forces internet and telecommunications providers to compromise their systems, from the ground up, with surveillance back-doors.. Removing judicial oversight conscripts businesses as agents of law enforcement, destroying consumer trust and reducing privacy across the board.. David Fraser examines Surveillance by Design: the “What’s next?” Scenario.. Following his appearance at the "Surveillance by Design" symposium, David Fraser stated, “in my haste to fit my comments into the allotted time, I may have mistakenly left attendees with the conclusion that [Research in Motion (RIM)] has compromised its Blackberry Enterprise Server (BES) security system.. That was not my intention and is not my belief.. I see Blackberry as an example of how privacy and security can and should be built into products.. For more information about BES security and the company's lawful access principles, see RIM’s 2011 Corporate Responsibility Report.. rim.. com/investors/pdf/RIM_CR2011_Report.. pdf.. (pages 14-15).. ”.. Questions Answers.. Questions addressed by the panel of speakers at the Privacy Symposium..

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  • Title: In The News | RealPrivacy
    Descriptive info: Commissioner Cavoukian on The Agenda, February 22, 2012.. Does the proposed law to allow police easier identification of Internet users go too far?.. Cross Country Check Up, CBC Radio One, February 19, 2012.. February 18, 2012.. Judges should decide whether Internet service providers must surrender users’ personal information to police.. Editorial, Toronto Star, February 17, 2012.. Q A: Ontario's privacy commissioner took your questions on law enforcement and online privacy.. Globe and Mail, February 16, 2012.. Privacy rights - Concerns are legitimate.. Editorial, Windsor Star, February 16, 2012.. Vic Toews will ‘entertain amendments’ to online surveillance bill.. Sarah Schmidt and Jason Fekete, National Post, February 16, 2012.. Facing a backlash, Ottawa moves to retool cybercrime bill.. Steven Chase and Bill Curry, Globe and Mail, February 16, 2012.. The act, as written, violates the human rights of ordinary Canadians.. Assistant Commissioner Ken Anderson on Goldhawk Fights Back, Zoomer Radio, February 15, 2012.. Giving Police Access to Your IP Address?.. Assistant Commissioner Ken Anderson on Ontario Today, CBC Radio One, February 15, 2012.. If Vic Toews is in favour of police internet snooping, I’m against it.. Kelly McParland, National Post, February 15, 2012.. Critics take aim at Harper's online surveillance bill.. Sarah Schmidt, Post Media News, February 15, 2012.. As Tories storm the firewalls, opposition reaches for water cannon.. John Ibbitson, Globe and Mail, February 15, 2012.. Online surveillance bill ‘a gold mine’ for hackers: Ontario privacy commissioner.. Allison Cross, National Post, February 15, 2012.. Editorial: A worrying foray into our private communications.. Montreal Gazette, February 15, 2012.. Say hello to Big Brother Government.. David Akin, Toronto Sun, February 15, 2012.. 'With us or with the child pornographers' doesn't cut it, Mr..  ...   Presentation by Commissioner Cavoukian as well as Q A with her and Michelle Dennedy, Chief Privacy Officer at MacAfee.. Kuppinger-Cole, January 26, 2012.. Innovation, Security and Privacy – you can AND must have it ALL!.. Ontario Ministry of Economic Development and Innovation, Commissioner Cavoukian, January 26, 2012.. It’s NOT “just a number!”.. ca, Ann Cavoukian, January 26, 2012.. If you worry about online privacy, pay attention to this debate.. John Ibbitson, Globe and Mail, January 26, 2012.. Think You're Anonymous Online? Think Again.. Techvibes, January 25, 2012.. Privacy commissioner sends warning as Google announces new policy.. Newstalk 1010, January 25, 2012.. News Hour - Facebook, Google and your info, Global News, January 25, 2012.. You’re not as anonymous online as you think, privacy czar warns.. Globe and Mail, January 25, 2012.. In the mobile ecosystem, privacy is an endangered right.. Globe and Mail Op-Ed by Professor John Villasenor, January 24, 2012.. Technological Innovations Help Dictators See All.. Professor John Villasenor appeared on National Public Radio, January 22, 2012.. Commissioner Cavoukian on The Agenda with Steve Paikin, January 20, 2012.. Why everyone should "Beware of Surveillance by Design.. ".. Commissioner Cavoukian on CKNW Vancouver's The World Today, January 16, 2012.. Choose January 16, 2012 for date and 5:00 PM for hour.. Fast forward the player to 36 minutes in.. Beware of "Surveillance by Design".. Financial Post Op/Ed by Commissioner Cavoukian, December 14, 2011.. Tories have yet to prove case for e-snooping bill.. Column by John Ibbitson, Ottawa Bureau Chief, Globe and Mail, December 1, 2011.. Privacy Commissioner Ann Cavoukian: Privacy invasion shouldn’t be ‘lawful’.. National Post Op/Ed by Commissioner Cavoukian, October 31, 2011.. (un)LAWFUL ACCESS.. from.. The New Transparency.. on.. Vimeo..

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  • Title: Take Action | RealPrivacy
    Descriptive info: Please join the 1,551 citizens who have used our web tool to email their Member of Parliament to ask them to champion freedom and privacy! You may also want to sign openmedia.. ca's.. Stop Online Spying petition.. , which has garnered more than 114,360 signatures.. We have drafted a proposed letter for your use if you would like to write to your MP, in an effort to expedite this effort..

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  • Title: Respond to the Myths | RealPrivacy
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    Archived pages: 22