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Netflix Attack On Consumer Privacy PDF Print E-mail
Written by Viara Zaprianova-Marshall   
Wednesday, 28 September 2011 22:29

 

Netflix attack on Privacy Laws continue.

 

December last year Netflix had to cancel a sequel to a $1 million movie-recommendation contest, avoiding a potential courtroom drama over the privacy rights of its subscribers.

The company settled a lawsuit alleging Netflix's plans to release millions of movie-rental records that could have illegally exposed sensitive information about its subscribers' tastes and lifestyles.

The Federal Trade Commission also had raised questions about Netflix ability to protect customers' privacy.

Netflix intended to release the movie records without any names or other personal information attached to the data, but critics contended that the protections wouldn't be enough to guarantee anonymity. Those arguments were supported researchers and consumers who said they were able to go through data that Netflix released in its first movie-picking contest to identify certain people who rated movies.

The class-action lawsuit filed in the District Court in San Jose alleged  that Netflix's first contest, which ran from October 2006 through August 2009, had violated a Federal law prohibiting video rental firms from publicly sharing their customers' movie preferences.

Netflix argued that it released the data about its subscribers' movie ratings in order to improve its movie’s recommendation system by at least 10%. Of course the offer of a $1 million prize lured more than 51,000 contestants and generated a steady stream of free publicity for the company, based in Los Gatos.

Last week Netflix announced that it has launched a lobbying campaign against the federal Video Privacy Protection Act of 1988, which safeguards consumer video rental information. Netflix claims that the privacy law prevents Facebook users from posting information about Netflix on their Facebook pages.

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Digital Due Diligence and Cloud Computing PDF Print E-mail
Written by Viara Zaprianova   
Monday, 08 November 2010 00:21

The government needs a search warrant to bust into your house, search your files, and pull out any incriminating documents. It needs the same warrant for files stored on your computer. So why doesn't the same standard apply when the same information is stored in online servers operated by third parties like Google or Microsoft?

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