On the NPR TED Radio Hour, Sunday 8th March, Newstalk FM:
'The End of Privacy':
Everyone expects a degree of privacy. But who holds the reins over our personal information? And does it matter if it's collected by government, by a search engine, or if we willingly give it away? This week, TED speakers explore ideas about our changing notions of privacy, the consequences and benefits.
When Hasan Elahi's name was mistakenly added to the U.S. government's watch list, he fought the assault on his privacy by turning his life inside-out for the world to see.
Virtually every international internet user is being watched, says hacker and security expert Mikko Hypponen. He calls for digital privacy in the age of government surveillance.
Former White House deputy CTO Beth Noveck shares her vision of practical openness: connecting bureaucracies to citizens, sharing data, and creating a truly participatory democracy.
Health IT expert John Wilbanks explores whether the desire to protect privacy is slowing research, and if opening up medical data could create a wave of health care innovation.
Behavioral economist Alessandro Acquisti studies how everyday decisions blur the line between our public and private lives.
The NPR TED Radio Hour on Newstalk 106-108 FM, this Sunday from 6pm.
Listen back to TED Radio Hour 'The End of Privacy' here.