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Veille éditoriale

Le Cercle Français de Droit des Médias et de la Culture signale volontiers en ces pages des études et des réflexions portant sur l’audiovisuel, le cinéma, l’internet et le multimédia, la Presse et le journalisme, les biens culturels et la propriété intellectuelle, les arts, les spectacles, la police des discours, etc.

Dieter Dörr & Russell L. Weaver (dir.), The Right to Privacy in the Light of Media Convergence – Perspectives from Three Continents, De Gruyter, 2012.

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Cet ouvrage constitue le prolongement éditorial du Privacy Discussion Forum réuni à l’Université de Mayence les 23 et 24 juin 2011.
L’ouvrage s’intéresse autant aux menaces imputables aux pouvoirs publics qu’à celles imputables aux personnes et puissances privées, ainsi qu’à la collision entre les systèmes légaux et des valeurs qui les soutiennent. Avec des contributions de : Eva Aernecke (Université Johannes Gutenberg de Mayence), Russell L. Weaver (Louis D. Brandeis School of Law), Dieter Doerr (Université Johannes Gutenberg), Udo Fink (Université Johannes Gutenberg), David F. Partlett (Emory University School of Law), Bruce Elman (Windsor University Faculty of Law), Jonathan Cardi (Wake Forest University School of Law), Arnold H. Loewy (Texas Tech University School of Law), Pascal Mbongo (Université de Poitiers), Tobias O. Keber (Université Johannes Gutenberg), Steven Hetcher (Vanderbilt University Law School), Steven Friedland (Elon School of Law), Stephanie Schiedermair (Université Johannes Gutenberg), Ronald Krotoszynski (The University of Alabama School of Law), Normann Witzleb (Monash Law), Neil Richards (Washington University School of Law), Michael Tilbury (The University of Hong Kong Faculty of Law), Mark Cole (Université du Luxembourg), Margareth Etienne (College of Law - Illinois), Jonathan Cardi (Wake Forest University School of Law), Jon Mills (Levin College of Law - University of California), John A. Humbach (Pace University New York), Jan Oster (King’s College, Londres), Gavin Phillipson (Durham University)…

« “A definition of politics (it is not the only one, because politics is also a distribution of resources and an organization of various interests and their satisfaction in the society)”, said the French thinker Yves Michaud, “is that it’s the organization of the common life and the collective action. Politics always had to define (…) demarcations between Public and Private and there is no reason for this to change, because it is always a question of cursor to be placed or to be moved slightly, gradually - or brutally”(*). This premise of political philosophy may be completed by historic and sociological considerations (*) on the invention and the transformations of “intimacy” (*), on the invention and the transformations of “domestic space” (*), on the curiosity of the public for the private life of famous people (*), on the more recent tendency of people to expose their private life in newspapers, on television, on new media (*). And on the development of digital technologies, with in particular, the problems of traceability which they put : applications allowing personal and daily manners of instruments of communication or movement (bank card, mobile phone, etc.) ; the devices of biometrics ; the processes of geo-localization of goods and persons ; the systems of video surveillance ; the manners of internet (search engines and social networks) ... » (P. Mbongo)

Voir la présentation de l’ouvrage sur le site de l’éditeur