Privacy Act

Privacy Act may refer to:

  • Privacy Act of 1974 of the United States
  • Privacy Act (Canada)
  • Privacy Act 1988 Australia
  • Privacy Act 1993 New Zealand

Other articles related to "privacy act, act":

Privacy Law - See Also - Legislation
... Privacy Act of 1974 (US) Electronic Communications Privacy Act (US) Privacy Act 1988 (Aus) Data Protection Directive (EU) Data Protection Act 1998 (UK ...
Kohn, Kohn & Colapinto - Linda Tripp Privacy Act Case
... and the Department of Defense under the Privacy Act of 1974 ... Tripp had sued the government for violating her rights under the Privacy Act alleging that the Clinton Administration leaked confidential details of her employment record ...
Access To Information Act
... Access to Information Act (R.S ... A-1) or Information Act is a Canadian act providing the right of access to information under the control of a government institution ... Canada's Access to Information Act came into force in 1983, under the Pierre Trudeau government, permitting Canadians to retrieve information from government files, establishing what information ...
Automated Targeting System - Litigation
... Lawsuits have been filed under both the Privacy Act and the Freedom of Information Act (FOIA) seeking disclosure of information about ATS as well as records from ATS dossiers about individuals ... CAIR) filed suit pro se against the DHS under the Privacy Act, seeking disclosure of records about herself from ATS and the correction of erroneous records ... filed suit against CBP under the Privacy Act and FOIA, seeking disclosure of records about himself from ATS, information about how ATS records are retrieved, and records ...

Famous quotes containing the words act and/or privacy:

    If your mother tells you to do a thing, it is wrong to reply that you won’t. It is better and more becoming to intimate that you will do as she bids you, and then afterwards act quietly in the matter according to the dictates of your better judgment.
    Mark Twain [Samuel Langhorne Clemens] (1835–1910)

    The privacy of reading frees us to entertain the alien.
    Mason Cooley (b. 1927)