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Real ID Rebellion

Project on Government Secrecy

Internet Privacy Law Primer

Privacy Act Issuances (descriptions of Federal agency systems of records)

"The free state offers what a police state denies -- the privacy of the home, the dignity and peace of mind of the individual." -- Justice William O. Douglas, 1953

FACTNet

JOIN CDT COAST, DON'T SLIDE

"Obviously crime pays, or there'd be no crime." G. Gordon Liddy

Cryptography resource on the WebNO ONE IS SAFE
Meet John Doe The Great Big Privacy Page. Author: Steve Harris
CRYPTO LOG
Crypto Anarchy and Virtual Communities
Steganography Notice is not Enough! DataVeillance
Index of Taxpayer Assets Project
Ins and Outs of Privacy
Privacy Rights Clearinghouse
FREE SEARCHES & RESOURCES PAGE found at
CHOICEPOINT ONLINE FOR THE FBI
FEDERAL GUIDELINES FOR SEARCHING AND SEIZING COMPUTERS
IdentityTheft.org
  • Identity Theft Resources

    MorePrivacy.com

    Chilling Effects Clearinghouse

    VA - Journal Of Law and Technology (with archives)
    A Bibliography of Law Review Articles on Privacy, 1996-97
  • Financial Crimes Enforcement Network
  • Famguardian.org: Money and Banking Section

    "We are rapidly entering the age of no privacy, where everyone is open to surveillance at all times; where there are no secrets from government." -- Justice William O. Douglas, 1966

    CENTER FOR NATIONAL SECURITY STUDIES: A project of The Fund for Peace, working to ensure that civil liberties and human rights are not eroded in the name of national security.
    Traditional Privacy Joins the Digital Age
    Privacy in the Digital Age
  • Vortex Privacy Forum CyberFRights ASSET SEARCHES
    Most searches are free!

    BLACK BOOK ONLINE - A Guide to Free Web Based Database Searches For PI's * Ancestry's Social Security Death Index (Oct 1995 edition) * Verify Social Security # * GeneaNet * Now over 4564 Free Searchable Public Record Databases!

    Police Supply AND Crime and Law Enforcement - Community
    Privacy Alert Online
    Privacy Rights NOW!
    ENCRYPT They [the makers of the Constitution] conferred, as against the Government, the right to be let alone -- the most comprehensive of rights and the right most valued by civilized men. -- Justice Louis D. Brandeis dissenting, Olmstead et al. v. United States 277 U.S. 438, 478 (1928)
    We Hear You! Popular Cryptography by Joel McNamara
    Some Thoughts on Litigation and Financial Privacy

    Remove Spyware from your browsers
    Find out how WEAK ENCRYPTION really is . . .
    Intelligence Newsletter Online
    Covert Action Quarterly
    EFF "Credit/Junkmail/Commercial Privacy Issues" Archive
    EPIC Resources and Medical Records Privacy
    One Planet, One Net: CPSR Campaign on Internet Governance

    "The fact is that the average man's love of liberty is nine-tenths imaginary, exactly like his love of sense, justice and truth. He is not actually happy when free; he is uncomfortable, a bit alarmed, and intolerably lonely. Liberty is not a thing for the great masses of men. It is the exclusive possession of a small and disreputable minority, like knowledge, courage and honor. It takes a special sort of man to understand and enjoy liberty-- and he is usually an outlaw in democratic societies." -- H.L. Mencken, Baltimore Evening Sun, Feb. 12, 1923

     "[W]hen viewed as a whole, there begins to emerge a society quite unlike any we have seen -- a society in which government may intrude into the secret regions of man's life at will. . . . Police are instructed to pander to the weaknesses and craven motives of friends and acquaintances of suspects, in order to induce them to inform. . . . These practices are at war with the constitutional standards of privacy . . . [and] make it possible for the government to use, willy-nilly, son against father, nephew against uncle, friend against friend, to undermine the sanctity of the most private and confidential of all conversations. . . . [W]e face the stark reality that the walls of privacy have broken down and all the tools of the police state are handed over to our bureaucracy on a constitutional platter. . . . "  Justice William O. Douglas, dissenting in Osborn v. United States, 385 U.S. 323, 341-347 (1966).


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