Kenneth Bamberger and Deirdre Mulligan quoted in Washington Internet Daily, April 2, 2014 (registration required)
To date, the legal view of “harm” is financially focused, said Berkeley School of Law professor Kenneth Bamberger, but “most of the things we’ve been talking about today go far beyond that.”… Omnipresent data collection raises harms not addressed by law, such as “harms to dignity” and “harms to equity,” he said.
“Shouldn’t the government help “shape things proactively” by “getting people in on the ground floor when you’re designing a system” to inculcate privacy? Mulligan asked.
Kenneth Bamberger and Deirdre Mulligan cited in The Privacy Advisor, March 24, 2014
The only reasonably thorough study comparing actual EU and U.S. privacy levels was conducted in 2006…. It’s about to be joined by Privacy on the Ground: Governance Choices and Corporate Practice in the U.S. and Europe, by Kenneth Bamberger and Deirdre Mulligan, who, after extensive study, also seem to believe it is not a foregone conclusion that the EU has the superior regime.
Kenneth Bamberger and Deirdre Mulligan’s work cited in The Privacy Advisor, March 5, 2014
The scholarship of Bamberger and Mulligan … portends a watershed moment for privacy professionals. It argues that two emergent best practices—the rise of chief privacy officers who are integrated into the C-suite and privacy professionals embedded throughout an organization, from compliance to marketing and beyond—are a huge part of the solution, on both sides of the Atlantic.
Kenneth Bamberger and Deidre Mulligan quoted in Privacy Perspectives, March 4, 2014
Indeed, one fascinating lesson from the Bamberger and Mulligan scholarship is that the development of privacy in the U.S. “has been positively shaped by the incomplete, and comparatively late, institutionalization of privacy governance, in that it has allowed dynamism and adaptability in the face of rapid changes in the use and treatment of personal data.”
Kenneth Bamberger quoted in jWeekly, September 19, 2013
“This tremendous gift will support the institute’s goals of reaching more students and faculty, offering more programming, and transitioning from a ‘startup’ to a permanent institution at U.C. Berkeley,” said Kenneth Bamberger…. “We are extremely grateful for the vision and support of the four foundations.”
A similar story also ran in eJewish Philanthropy, Jewish Journal, and more.
Kenneth Bamberger quoted in DataIQ, Summer 2013 (registration required)
“It seemed to me and my colleagues that what hamstrings privacy discussions was ignorance about what really happens on the ground. Most research has focused on what is on the books, like the various statutes and regulations in the US and the Directive in the EU,” he says. This has created a contrast between the advice provided by law firms advising corporations and the way chief privacy officers, such as the members of IAPP, actually practice. “We began to interview those CPOs as a means of seeing what is going on and how they enact privacy,” said Bamberger.
Kenneth Bamberger quoted in jWeekly, April 11, 2013
Bamberger says he and supporters of the institute are looking ahead to collaborations with various academic departments at U.C. Berkeley and to forging relationships between U.C. Berkeley and Israeli universities. “We are at a crucial turning point,” said Bamberger. “At this moment our capacity is expanding considerably. There is a lot of appetite for Jewish learning.”
Deirdre Mulligan and Kenneth Bamberger write for Privacy Perspectives, April 8, 2013
Our research looking at the work of privacy officers in U.S. federal agencies found that injecting privacy into strategic organizational deliberations drives home the perception that privacy is a policy decision with unavoidable connections to politics and impact—for better and for worse—on the bottom line.
Deirdre Mulligan and Kenneth Bamberger write for Privacy Perspectives, February 27, 2013
What level of independence and authority do privacy officers need so that they can embed a value as complicated as privacy—at times in tension with a whole host of bottom-line commitments, from identifying terrorists to placing effective ads —into a complex organization? …. We are engaged in research involving almost one hundred interviews of leading privacy officers, regulators and other privacy professionals in the U.S. and four European countries—Germany, France, Spain and the UK—to find answers to these questions grounded in the actual experience of privacy professionals.
Kenneth Bamberger quoted in RG-Box News, May 23, 2012
“The work of Hanno Müller in Steinbach and of Helma Kilian in Gambach is critical in the fulfillment of the promise: that the lesson of the Holocaust must never be forgotten and that we never go back to the path of such brutality and hatred.”