Everybody’s business is their own until it becomes somebody else’s. The question is: who gets to decide to make it somebody else’s business?
Steev and Nick address privacy: where it exists in real life, and how online life has eroded our boundaries and highlighted the breadcrumb trail we leave, causing us to wonder what we’re left with.
Follow us on a journey around baby pictures, condoms, soul stealing databases, the lives of the rich and famous, and what terrorists keep in their pants. But keep it to yourself.
Download Show 15 [MP3, 25.8 MB]
- According to Wikipedia: Inside Baseball (metaphor)
- According to Wikipedia: British bulldogs (game)
- According to Wikipedia: Bulldog
- According to Wikipedia: Privacy
- According to Wikipedia: Murder of Milly Dowler; voicemail tampering
- YouTube: “Mates Condoms—Chemist (1987, UK)” TV commercial ↓
- According to Wikipedia: Human rights; Substantive rights
- According to Wikipedia: European Convention on Human Rights
- The Universal Declaration of Human Rights
- The European Convention on Human Rights
- “Too Much Information: Our instincts for privacy evolved in tribal societies where walls didn’t exist. No wonder we are hopeless over sharers” by Ian Leslie, Aeon Magazine; 7th August 2013
- According to Wikipedia: The Wire
- The Leveson Inquiry
- According to Wikipedia: Paul McMullan (journalist)
- According to Wikipedia: Steve Guttenberg
- According to Wikipedia: Gutenberg’s press
- EatingWell.com: Tuna Melt recipe
- “The Bugger, Bugged” by Hugh Grant; New Statesman, 12th April 2011
- “No, Google did not say that there is no privacy in Gmail” by Josh Ong, The Next Web; 14 August 2013