Rethinking Law and Order: Navigating Citizen Rights in an Age of Uberveillance Increasingly, the personal and work-related smart devices we use are packed with sensors that record the who (identity), where (location), when (time), and how (mode of transport/condition) of all our interactions. Knowing with some level of predictability where a person is and with whom he or she is interacting—a situation called “uberveillance”—has obvious commercial and security value. User convenience and law enforcement application have been major drivers for collecting huge quantities of data on consumers and citizens. But uberveillance has important and sometimes troubling implications for citizen rights and the rule of law. In this New Tools talk, Katina Michael will address issues related to law, regulation, and policy as they pertain to real-time monitoring and tracking of things and people. She will consider colliding stakeholder perspectives in demonstrated case law, examine the race to go beyond intelligence toward evidence, and ask fundamental questions about the rights of citizens. Is the search warrant process broken? Are service providers keeping too much information about their customers? How do citizens maintain their privacy? Social, technological, legal, and ethical principles and processes will be highlighted throughout this case-based talk toward a holistic approach to information management in practice. This New Tools talk will be followed by a workshop on multidisciplinary perspectives on “data.”
Katina Michael discusses how Arizona State University’s School for the Future of Innovation in Society and the Consortium for Science, Policy, & Outcomes can help us understand an increasingly complex, demanding world, and how you can help our mission to ensure the future is for everyone. How can we find truth, community, and connection when technology places increasing demands on us?