Right to Privacy

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Right to Privacy

The right not to be violated without one's consent. For example, the right to privacy includes the right to be secure in one's own person or home. The right to privacy in guaranteed in many jurisdictions. Other jurisdictions that do not explicitly provide a right to privacy may provide some protections. For example, a government may prohibit searches in a private area without a warrant.
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magazine, write an autobiography and pose in a Saturday Night Fever suit to plug the National Lottery, you give up rights to privacy in a public place.
The service features articles covering a range of topics such as the right of reply, intellectual property and image rights, online defamation, reputation, legal rights to privacy and personal data issues.
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The legal concept of the age of majority has implications for minor clients' rights to make choices about entering into counseling as well as their rights to privacy and confidentiality.
Depicted as extraordinary public bodies--fascinating personalities--in the black and white papers, these New Negro artists were never considered ordinary citizens with ordinary rights to privacy. Instead, the institutions of publicity effectively turned them into celebrities who were to lead the community and bear the burden of black representation, stereotypical or not.
The lawsuit alleges that the defendants violated Marcus Wayman's Fourteenth Amendment rights to privacy and equal protection of law.