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Julie E. Cohen [5]Julie Cohen [1]
  1.  15
    Turning Privacy Inside Out.Julie E. Cohen - 2019 - Theoretical Inquiries in Law 20 (1):1-31.
    The problem of theorizing privacy moves on two levels, the first consisting of an inadequate conceptual vocabulary and the second consisting of an inadequate institutional grammar. Privacy rights are supposed to protect individual subjects, and so conventional ways of understanding privacy are subject-centered, but subject-centered approaches to theorizing privacy also wrestle with deeply embedded contradictions. And privacy’s most enduring institutional failure modes flow from its insistence on placing the individual and individualized control at the center. Strategies for rescuing privacy from (...)
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  2.  14
    The Biopolitical Public Domain: The Legal Construction of the Surveillance Economy.Julie E. Cohen - 2018 - Philosophy and Technology 31 (2):213-233.
    Within the political economy of informational capitalism, commercial surveillance practices are tools for resource extraction. That process requires an enabling legal construct, which this essay identifies and explores. Contemporary practices of personal information processing constitute a new type of public domain—a repository of raw materials that are there for the taking and that are framed as inputs to particular types of productive activity. As a legal construct, the biopolitical public domain shapes practices of appropriation and use of personal information in (...)
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  3.  11
    The Regulatory State in the Information Age.Julie E. Cohen - 2016 - Theoretical Inquiries in Law 17 (2):369-414.
    This Article examines the regulatory state through the lens of evolving political economy, arguing that a significant reconstruction is now underway. The ongoing shift from an industrial mode of development to an informational one has created existential challenges for regulatory models and constructs developed in the context of the industrial economy. Contemporary contests over the substance of regulatory mandates and the shape of regulatory institutions are most usefully understood as moves within a larger struggle to chart a new direction for (...)
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  4. The Inverse Relationship Between Secrecy and Privacy.Julie E. Cohen - 2010 - Social Research: An International Quarterly 77 (3):883-898.
    In civil libertarian discourse, the inverse relationship between government secrecy and privacy is well recognized and widely acknowledged - so widely, in fact, that it can come to seem as though we might regain sufficient privacy simply by cabining official secrecy. But regimes of secrecy that insulate private-sector data processing practices also contribute materially to the decline of privacy, and indeed play a vital role in facilitating government efforts to make citizens' lives transparent. In addition, there is an inverse relationship (...)
     
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  5. Information Rights and Intellectual Freedom.Julie E. Cohen - 2001 - In Anton Vedder (ed.), Ethics and the Internet. Intersentia. pp. 11--32.
     
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