Created by dipity on May 9, 2010
Last updated: 01/25/11 at 12:34 AM
Aird Berlis LLP > Biometric Identification and Privacy Concerns A Canadian ...Linex Legal (registration)Facial structure, fingerprints, speech patterns, voice recognition, iris composition and retinal scans, gait, hand geometry, vein pattern and even body ...and more »
Mother JonesCitizens United, Take TwoMother JonesThe petitioners in Reed are an anti-gay marriage group called Protect Marriage Washington and two anonymous signers of a petition to put Referendum 71 on ...and more »
You get the government you deserveWashington Post (blog)About the Chinese debt: If the US had piled on a lot of debt all at once, Anonymous's theory might have more plausibility. As this is not the case, ...
Center for Research on GlobalizationThe Transnational Homeland Security State and the Decline of DemocracyCenter for Research on GlobalizationOn June 6, 2002, President Bush gave a speech in which he proposed the creation of a permanent Cabinet-level Department of Homeland Security. ...
US Legislative Immigration Update April 12, 2010Right Side News(See Las Vegas Review-Journal, Apr. 10, 2010) In his speech, Reid also foreshadowed what would be in the amnesty legislation, including provisions to secure ...and more »
Is the Internet stoking democratic change or is its impact hyped? Are repressive regimes conditioning people not to expect free expression on the Internet? Is online organizing little more than a game of Whac-a-Mole with one form of repression being replaced by another? What are the implications for political organizing of the recent discovery that the email accounts of dozens of Chinese human rights advocates appear to have been hacked? Join Google and Freedom House to answer this question and many more. Moderator: Pablo Chavez, Managing Policy Counsel, Google Panelists: Larry Diamond, Professor & Senior Fellow, Hoover Institution, Stanford University Daniel Calingaert, Deputy Director of Programs, Freedom House Omid Memarian, Iranian Dissident Blogger
Eric Schmidt speaks at the Ronald Reagan and International Trade Center on November 18, 2008 in Washington, DC about technology, economic growth and open government.