Feb 042015
 
 February 4, 2015  Misc

Neil Schoenherr writes:

In our increasingly digital world, the balance between privacy and free speech is tenuous, at best.

But we often overlook the important ways in which privacy is necessary to protect our cherished civil liberties of freedom of speech, thought and belief, says Neil M. Richards, JD, a privacy law expert at Washington University in St. Louis and author of the new book, “Intellectual Privacy: Rethinking Civil Liberties in the Digital Age,” published Feb. 2 by Oxford University Press.

Read more on Washington University in St. Louis Newsroom.

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