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    Privacy in the Age of Big Data: Recognizing Threats, Defending Your Rights, and Protecting Your Family (Hardback) By (author) Theresa M. Payton, By (author) Ted Claypoole, Foreword by Hon. Howard A. Schmidt

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    DescriptionDigital data collection and surveillance gets more pervasive and invasive by the day; but the best ways to protect yourself and your data are all steps you can take yourself. The devices we use to get just-in-time coupons, directions when we're lost, and maintain connections with loved ones no matter how far away they are, also invade our privacy in ways we might not even be aware of. Our devices send and collect data about us whenever we use them, but that data is not safeguarded the way we assume it would be. Privacy is complex and personal. Many of us do not know the full extent to which data is collected, stored, aggregated, and used. As recent revelations indicate, we are subject to a level of data collection and surveillance never before imaginable. While some of these methods may, in fact, protect us and provide us with information and services we deem to be helpful and desired, others can turn out to be insidious and over-arching. Privacy in the Age of Big Data highlights the many positive outcomes of digital surveillance and data collection while also outlining those forms of data collection to which we may not consent, and of which we are likely unaware. Payton and Claypoole skillfully introduce readers to the many ways we are 'watched,' and how to adjust our behaviors and activities to recapture our privacy. The authors suggest the tools, behavior changes, and political actions we can take to regain data and identity security. Anyone who uses digital devices will want to read this book for its clear and no-nonsense approach to the world of big data and what it means for all of us.


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  • Full bibliographic data for Privacy in the Age of Big Data

    Title
    Privacy in the Age of Big Data
    Subtitle
    Recognizing Threats, Defending Your Rights, and Protecting Your Family
    Authors and contributors
    By (author) Theresa M. Payton, By (author) Ted Claypoole, Foreword by Hon. Howard A. Schmidt
    Physical properties
    Format: Hardback
    Number of pages: 276
    Width: 152 mm
    Height: 229 mm
    Thickness: 30 mm
    Weight: 567 g
    Language
    English
    ISBN
    ISBN 13: 9781442225459
    ISBN 10: 1442225459
    Classifications

    BIC E4L: COM
    B&T Book Type: NF
    Nielsen BookScan Product Class 3: S10.1
    B&T Modifier: Region of Publication: 01
    B&T Modifier: Academic Level: 05
    BISAC V2.8: POL004000
    B&T Approval Code: A91420000
    B&T Merchandise Category: COM
    BIC subject category V2: URD
    BISAC V2.8: SOC004000
    Ingram Subject Code: XB
    LC subject heading:
    B&T Approval Code: A93663050
    Warengruppen-Systematik des deutschen Buchhandels: 16360
    LC subject heading:
    B&T General Subject: 233
    BISAC V2.8: COM074000
    BIC subject category V2: UD
    BISAC V2.8: COM060040
    B&T Approval Code: A93661538
    B&T Modifier: Subject Development: 29
    DC22: 323.448
    LC subject heading: , ,
    BISAC region code: 4.0.1.0.0.0.0
    LC subject heading:
    DC23: 005.8
    Thema V1.0: JPVH, URD, UD
    LC classification: KF1262 .P39 2014
    Publisher
    ROWMAN & LITTLEFIELD
    Imprint name
    Rowman & Littlefield Publishers
    Publication date
    31 March 2014
    Publication City/Country
    Lanham, MD
    Author Information
    Theresa Payton is one of America's most respected authorities on Internet security, net crime, fraud mitigation, and technology implementation. As White House Chief Information Officer from 2006 to 2008 -- the first woman ever to hold that position -- she administered the information technology enterprise for the President and 3,000 staff members. Prior to working in federal government, Payton held executive roles in banking technology at Bank of America and Wells Fargo. Payton is the founder of Fortalice, LLC, a security, risk, and fraud consulting company. In 2010, she was named by Security Magazine as one of the top 25 "Most Influential People in Security." She, also, serves as a cyber-expert for the syndicated program America Now and is co-author of Protecting Your Internet Identity: Are You Naked Online? (Rowman & Littlefield, 2012). Theodore Claypoole is a technology attorney and is currently cochair of the Cyberspace Mobile Commerce Subcommittee for the American Bar Association's Business Law Section. Ted is the author of chapters in published books on biometrics and data security, as well as several articles on Internet security and Internet law. He is currently leader of the Privacy and Data Management team at the law firm Womble Carlyle. He leads data breach incident response teams in the financial, information processing, retail, and software industries. Ted consults on information security, privacy, consumer data treatment, and contingency planning matters, and advises clients on strategic technology and marketing alliances. Ted was previously the in-house technology and Internet counsel for CompuServe and Bank of America.
    Review quote
    [Data] tracking can always be used by nefarious individuals or groups, but it is part of the way we live now. It is as though highways were also fraught with piracy. That's the kind of thing we're dealing with. This is the discussion of the era, and this book is smack in the middle of it. Jon Stewart, The Daily Show Former White House Chief Information Officer Payton and lawyer Claypoole, authors of Protecting Your Internet Identity, team up again to produce this quick and easy overview of data collection and its relevance in our everyday lives. The authors guide readers through the many ways our personal information is collected and used in today's society. They are quick to point out the beneficial aspects of technological advancements in commercial, private, and government settings. However, any collection of personal data is susceptible to malicious use. The authors go on to elaborate on the everyday possibilities of hacking, wiretapping, and other big data strategies by marketers and cybercriminals. Most alarming are the implications of data mining for everyday citizens: cybercriminals can and will steal any information, through government or commercial enterprises. Payton and Claypoole provide practical tips and tools for protecting personal data throughout making this a perfect beginner's guide for anyone looking to stay informed. Publishers Weekly Payton and Claypoole intend this book as an overview of the threats facing private citizens in the era of cloud computing and big data. Discussions of privacy in this time take as their departure point the problematic nature of cloud-based computing and of the storage of massive amounts of personal data by businesses, governments, and devices connected to the cloud. The threats reviewed include those associated with mobile access and tracking individuals' locations, Internet viewing, and the ubiquity of cameras as peripherals on devices. The final section details mitigating risks to individual privacy and reviews legislative efforts that could help. VERDICT Well-researched and well-written, this timely and important addition to the literature on privacy and big data will resonate with researchers of information policy and related legislation. Library Journal I think people out there don't realize there's this whole underground economy out there, knives and daggers, people out there trying to get any piece of your data at any cost and at the end of the day we're the ones who will pay the price... This is great advice. The Willis Report, Fox Business Privacy in the Age of Big Data is a valuable source of information, no matter how much you know about cybersecurity; for those who are just starting to protect their data, however, you won't want to let this book out of your sight. datascience@berkeley Blog, Berkeley School of Information Privacy in the Age of Big Data: Recognizing Threats, Defending Your Rights, and Protecting Your Family provides a powerful reference focusing on privacy in the digital world, and is a fine pick for any who would consider the ramifications of how data is collected, stored and used. Current practices have created a level of data collection and surveillance never before used: while some of these methods are justified by protection and new services, others intrude on civil liberties. This book considers the pros and cons of new digital surveillance systems and analyzes the dangers of information tracking, offering readers insights into ways we are tracked, and how to change behaviors and activities to regain more privacy. It's an in-depth discussion that should be a part of any social issues or computer science library, offering much food for thought. Midwest Book Review Payton and Claypole highlight the pros and cons of Big Data collection and illuminate the many areas of data collection that are still largely unknown to the general public. Information Today The Pew Internet Research Center noted that 74% of teens use their cell phone for internet access and almost 25% of teens use cell phones almost exclusively to conduct their digital life on the internet. Parents and kids need a guide in the digital age and Payton and Claypoole are your new sherpas to protect your family. Although every chapter of the book has great advice for families, parents and kids should pay special attention to Chapter 6 - The Spy In Your Pocket. This chapter will help parents illustrate to their kids why their words and actions matter. Privacy in the Age of Big Data by Theresa Payton and Ted Claypoole will walk you through the solutions that can help your kids have fun while protecting their privacy and security. A must read for everyone! -- Sue Scheff, author of Wit's End, co-author of Google Bomb, and Founder of Parents' Universal Resource Experts People of all ages are increasingly confused about who is collecting their data and why the collection itself could lead to a loss of privacy. Privacy in the age of Big Data by Theresa Payton and Ted Claypoole provides a thoughtful and balanced view on how to harness the power of big data to make it work for you while maintaining the security and privacy of your company and your personal life. Unlike other books, they don't just leave you feeling a sense of dread, they walk you through the steps you can take to combat the threats, know your rights, and protect the privacy and security of your loved ones in the age of big data and surveillance. This book is a must read for all of us that live in this digital age. -- Michele Borba, Ed.D., Child Media Expert, Educational Psychologist, and author of The Big Book of Parenting Solutions If you value your privacy, this book is an absolute must read. So many of us have no idea how much of our daily lives is captured, stored and in the possession of someone else. Privacy in Age of Big Data will enlighten you as to how much of your private life is being digitally acquired without your permission or knowledge. -- Doris Gardner, FBI Cyber Supervisor (Retired), recipient of FBI Director's Award (2009) Once again, Theresa Payton and Ted Claypoole have provided a thorough examination of the unforeseen consequences that our plunge into the digital age has had on our traditional notions of privacy. Their latest endeavor, Privacy in the Age of Big Data, clearly articulates the impact that a myriad of seemingly innocuous technological advances have had on our daily lives, many of which have irreparably undermined our ability to control the deluge of personal information that is being collected, archived, analyzed, and ultimately leveraged for everything from marketing and advertizing to law enforcement and criminal activities. Payton and Claypoole look beyond the obvious ramifications of over-sharing online and the spread of surveillance mechanisms in the public domain, further delving into the corrosive nature of a world inundated with privacy depriving technologies that now touch every aspect of our society, as well as providing an analysis of the legal and political consequences that our desire for convenience through ever more connectivity has wrought. Privacy in the Age of Big Data is a timely and captivating study of our brave new digital world. -- Anthony M. Freed, security journalist and community engagement coordinator for Tripwire, Inc. Privacy in the Age of Big Data: Recognizing Threats, Defending Your Rights, and Protecting Your Family, accomplishes this feat in lay person's language and in a clear and concise manner. I recommend it should be read by everyone - from grandparents to teens, from corporate America to the homemaker. Safety and security starts with being aware and educated, and reading this book is a must! -- Christopher Duque, CyberCrimes Investigator, Department of Prosecuting Attorney (Honolulu); CyberSafety-CyberSecuirty advocate Technology has improved our lives dramatically over the past two decades, yet there are emerging concerns with the ubiquitous digital collection of private information. Privacy in the Age of Big Data is a thorough look into the growing vulnerabilities we face; Payton and Claypoole explore all aspects of these dangers...effectively raising the reader's awareness, and providing solid recommendations to protect yourself and your most sensitive information. -- Shawn Henry, president, CrowdStrike Services; former executive assistant director, FBI Every informed American needs to know more about today's privacy-invading technologies and what to do about them. This book explains the problems in a readable and lively way. It provides expert and timely insights about the technology, law, and policy for privacy in this age of Big Data. -- Peter Swire, Huang Professor, Georgia Institute of Technology and formerly Chief Counselor for Privacy in the U.S. government
    Table of contents
    Introduction Chapter 1. The Intersection of Privacy, Law, and Technology Tech Section I. Ground Zero: Your Computer and the Internet Chapter 2. Your Computer is Watching You Chapter 3. How Government Follows Your Electronic Tracks Chapter 4. Chased Online by Criminals and Snoops Chapter 5. Just Hanging Our Online ... Chapter 6. The Spy in Your Pocket Tech Section II. Risks in the Streets Chapter 7. Cameras Everywhere Chapter 8. When Your Car is Just Another Computer Chapter 9. When Your Own Body Gives You Away Chapter 10. DNA and Your Health Records Tech Section III. Home is Where the Heart (of Surveillance) Is Chapter 11. Home Sweet Home: Spies in Your Living Room Chapter 12. Risks of Computer and Phone Networks Tech Section IV. Where Do We Go From Here? Chapter 13. The Future of Technology and Privacy Chapter 14. Laws and Regulations That Could Help Preserve Privacy