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Of Privacy and Power

The Transatlantic Struggle over Freedom and Security

Abraham L. Newman, Henry Farrell

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Princeton University Press img Link Publisher

Sozialwissenschaften, Recht, Wirtschaft / Politikwissenschaft

Beschreibung

How disputes over privacy and security have shaped the relationship between the European Union and the United States and what this means for the future

We live in an interconnected world, where security problems like terrorism are spilling across borders, and globalized data networks and e-commerce platforms are reshaping the world economy. This means that states’ jurisdictions and rule systems clash. How have they negotiated their differences over freedom and security? Of Privacy and Power investigates how the European Union and United States, the two major regulatory systems in world politics, have regulated privacy and security, and how their agreements and disputes have reshaped the transatlantic relationship.

The transatlantic struggle over freedom and security has usually been depicted as a clash between a peace-loving European Union and a belligerent United States. Henry Farrell and Abraham Newman demonstrate how this misses the point. The real dispute was between two transnational coalitions—one favoring security, the other liberty—whose struggles have reshaped the politics of surveillance, e-commerce, and privacy rights. Looking at three large security debates in the period since 9/11, involving Passenger Name Record data, the SWIFT financial messaging controversy, and Edward Snowden’s revelations, the authors examine how the powers of border-spanning coalitions have waxed and waned. Globalization has enabled new strategies of action, which security agencies, interior ministries, privacy NGOs, bureaucrats, and other actors exploit as circumstances dictate.

The first serious study of how the politics of surveillance has been transformed, Of Privacy and Power offers a fresh view of the role of information and power in a world of economic interdependence.

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Schlagwörter

Terrorism financing, Interdependence, E-commerce, Legislation, Institution, Security community, National security, Precedent, European Data Protection Supervisor, United States Intelligence Community, Europol, Internal security, Ombudsman, Citizenship of the European Union, Lawyer, Terrorism, Patriot Act, Privacy policy, Computer-Assisted Passenger Prescreening System, Government agency, European Union law, European Commission, Homeland security, Intelligence sharing, Security interest, United States Department of Homeland Security, Intelligence agency, Multinational corporation, Opportunity structures, Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Act, International relations, European Parliament, Max Schrems, Comparative politics, Global politics, Tax, Passenger name record, Theory of International Politics, Eurojust, Government, Counter-terrorism, European integration, Jurisdiction, American Civil Liberties Union, Law of the United States, Hostility, Policy debate, Privacy, Globalization, Civil liberties, Data Protection Commissioner, Global surveillance disclosures (2013–present), Lobbying, Veto, Police, Privacy Act of 1974, Directive (European Union), Law enforcement agency, Requirement, Interpol, Rule of law, Domestic policy, European Union, Result, Information privacy, Regulation, Politician, Political opportunity, Great power, Law enforcement, European Court of Justice, Negotiation, Politics, The New York Times, Information sharing, Market power, Recommendation (European Union), Transatlantic relations, Treaty, Member state, Mutual legal assistance treaty, Personally identifiable information, Federal government of the United States, Openness, Exchange of information, World Trade Organization, Surveillance, Contact Group (Balkans), International regime, Privacy International, Charter of Fundamental Rights of the European Union, Security agency, Analytic narrative, Privacy law, Ratification, Bargaining power, General Data Protection Regulation, Foreign official, Treaty of Lisbon, Uncertainty