Leading up to our #NAMAprivacy conference on The Future of User Data – for which we’re all full up – we’ve put together a list of things to read, to understand the environment around privacy, and where the conversation is headed. MediaNama is hosting this session with support from Facebook, Google and Microsoft. The event starts tomorrow at 10am, at the Gulmohar Hall, India Habitat Centre (entry from Gate #3).

We shared a reading list yesterday on differential privacy, app permissions, blockchain, and financial data, for the first two of our panels. For the second two, we have the following recommendations, which are by no means comprehensive:

For Session 3: Regulating storage, sharing and transfer of data

  • EY probe hints Jio data breach took place at vendors’ end [read]
  • The TRAI has recommended regulating cloud service providers via Industry associations [read]
  • BJP IT cell co-Convener wants all online companies to set up servers in India (2014) [read]
  • US Mass Surveillance loses data privacy battle in EU [read]
  • The era of public databases of personal data [read]
  • The Supreme Court’s Right to Privacy Judgment -III: Privacy, Surveillance, and the Body [read]
  • The Apple vs. FBI showdown is over! Here’s a full timeline of events [read]

For Session 4: Is consent the only way?

  • The Supreme Court’s Right to Privacy Judgment – IV: Privacy, Informational Self-Determination, and the Idea of Consent [read]
  • The Supreme Court’s Right to Privacy Judgment – V: Privacy and Decisional Autonomy [read]
  • Beyond Notice and Choice: Privacy, Norms, and Consent [read]
  • Privacy International’s views on the derogations (exceptions) contained in the General Data Protection Regulation [read]
  • Information Commissioner notes confusion over ‘Consent’ in GDPR [read]
  • Privacy ‘nutrition labels’ [read] and [read]
  • Google Thinks It Can Solve Artificial Intelligence’s Privacy Problem [read]
  • Use-based regulation and data tagging [read]
  • Privacy vs Big Data – [read]
  • Limitations of the Shah Committee principles [read]
  • The Supreme Court’s Right to Privacy Judgment – VI: Limitations [read]

Additionally:

  • The Supreme Court’s Right to Privacy Judgment – I: Foundations [read]
  • The Supreme Court’s Right to Privacy Judgment – II: Privacy, the Individual, and the Public/Private Divide [read]