Don’t worry world! We always support watching documentaries legally and many of the films we recommend on Influence Film Club are available where you live too. We suggest using your preferred method for watching a film – such as searching iTunes, Amazon, Netflix, VOD platforms (video-on-demand), or renting/buying a DVD.
Find out more about starting a film club!
Share this film. Give others the chance to learn from its story.
Support Online Privacy Matters, which is working to create global standards for respecting online privacy.
Get involved with Data Privacy Day- an international event held on January 28 every year.
Check out director Ondi Timoner’s project – A TOTAL DISRUPTION – a collection of series involving innovators who use technology to transform our lives.
Disconnect yourself at least one hour more per day than last week if you are you living a life in public. Try to find the balance between respecting your own privacy needs and relying on electronic feedback and assurance.
“Josh Harris, begetter of ‘Quiet’ and ‘We Live In Public’, two of the more in-your-face media/art phenomena of turn-of-21st-century New York.
His latest project, titled ‘Net Band Command’, is about to open, and the public—as with his other famous projects—are the stars.”
Read the full article here.
“It was like an observation tank of people clamoring for attention. It felt like a bunch of lost people.”
Watch the full video on Vimeo.
Catching Up With WE LIVE IN PUBLIC’s Star Prophet 5 Years Later
The United Nations’ top official for counter-terrorism and human rights issued a formal report to the U.N. General Assembly today (10/15/2014) that condemns mass electronic surveillance as a clear violation of core privacy rights guaranteed by multiple treaties and conventions.
Find out more here.
Check out this list to find out 9 ways you are being spied on every day.
Ever wondered how much money you’re making for Facebook […]
Check out this article to find out more.
“Even though the practices of many companies such as Facebook are legal, there is something disconcerting about them. Privacy should have a deeper purpose than the one ascribed to it by those who treat it as a currency to be traded for innovation, which in many circumstances seems to actually mean corporate interests. To protect our privacy, we need a better understanding of its purpose and why it is valuable.”
Read the full article on the Atlantic.
“The current climate of mass surveillance has led many people to ask if there are ways to protect their privacy online. There are, and Electronic Frontiers Australia recommends the following steps to minimise your individual online security risks.”
The Guardian offer eight means of protecting your privacy. Nothing, however, beats collective action and a bill of digital rights
Read the list here.