political turmoil. Evolution of technology is considered as the best thing that happened to human kind; however, the lack of privacy comes along, which means the government may take advantage of it by having the people’s records with or without their permissions in the name of protection. The famous philosopher Aristotle defines privacy as the sphere of one’s home life as opposed to one’s political activities. Every person, regardless of his or her life outside the home, is entitled to privacy (DeCew). Whereas
Personal Privacy in a Technologically Public World "No one shall be subjected to arbitrary interference with his privacy, family, home or correspondence, nor to attacks upon his honour and reputation. Everyone has the right to the protection of the law against such interference or attacks."1 So states Article 12 of the United Nations Declaration of Human Rights, enacted in 1948 after 20 years of debate and refinement among member nations. Furthermore, the United Nations Commissioner on Human
Use of Technology in Law Enforcement and Against Terrorism Technology has a definite impact not only on our everyday lives but also on the ideologies we pursue or abandon. This change can be clearly seen as society has progressed through from an agrarian culture through the growing pains of the industrial revolution, and into the current wave, the information wave. The role of technology was seen as a tool in the agrarian culture and also as a means for physical exploration of humanity's surroundings
provides business consistency in any enterprise. Why is it fundamental? BIA is necessary for the generation of disaster recovery plans or for ensuring that an enterprise remains consistent. It permits business directors to determine information technology processes and critical elements within an organization. In addition, a BIA describes the period required for an enterprise unit to complete and supply deliveries to its clients along with any resources necessary to continue business operations.
fully understand the many layers to this problem, an understanding of net history is required. Some thirty years ago the RAND corporation, Americas first and foremost Cold War think-tank faced a strange strategic problem. The cold war had spawned technologies that allowed countries with nuclear capability to target multiple cities with one missile fired from the other side of the world. Post-nuclear America would need a command and control network, linked from city to city, state to state and base to