They're Watching Us/We're Watching Them: Civil Liberities Online

March 10, 2014 - 10:00am
University of Oregon

Recent revelations of government surveillance and corporate data collection are only the latest episodes in an ongoing struggle over the content and meaning of our 'digital and informational civil liberties.' Surveillance and dataveillance have long been with us, but recent technological advancements and legal decisions have, without a doubt, raised the stakes. Come out to hear presentations from activists and investigators at leading national, state, and local organizations working on behalf of civil liberties, and then share your own experiences and questions afterward in an open discussion.

A roundtable discussion moderated by Wayne Morse Resident Scholar Colin Koopman (UO Philosophy), featuring:

Nate Cardozo, Esq. – staff attorney, Electronic Frontier Foundation

Karen Estlund – head of Digital Scholarship Center, UO Libraries

Jennifer Frenzer – Knowlton, Esq. – Occupy Eugene

Dave Fidanque – executive director, ACLU of Oregon

April Glaser – staff activist, Electronic Frontier Foundation

Knight Library Browsing Room
1501 Kincaid Street
University of Oregon
free and open to the public
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What the EFF?

1pm

University of Oregon Campus

EMU Fir Room

Students have organized a digital rights rally on campus. EFF'ers Nate Cardozo and April Glaser will talk about EFF's work against the NSA and students will present their projects that uncover the inner-workings of mass surveillance and what what we can do to protect our privacy.

This event is free and open to the public.

Stay in Touch

NSA Spying

EFF is leading the fight against the NSA's illegal mass surveillance program. Learn more about what the program is, how it works, and what you can do.

Follow EFF

How China is strong-arming coders to abandon their open source projects: https://eff.org/r.wso1

Aug 28 @ 4:20pm

Introducing a powerful new tool to help stop the California virtual currency license: https://eff.org/r.5qg6

Aug 28 @ 2:14pm

HTTPS encryption may have gotten the better of Russian censors trying to block a Wikipedia article: https://eff.org/r.vk6f

Aug 28 @ 1:55pm
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