Open Government Leads To The Abolition Of The Right To The Informational Privacy: An Invitation To Discussion

Authors

  • Tetiana Korshun University of Customs and Finance

DOI:

https://doi.org/10.29379/jedem.v9i1.450

Keywords:

open government, privacy, big data, democracy, information

Abstract

The main thesis of the article is that informational privacy slows down the progress in many areas of science and social development. Current tendencies to open government lead us to construct a fully transparent society. And we should be ready to organize our public and private life in the absence of the informational privacy, including the most sensible areas. This transformation will influence almost every sphere of our social life. Increasing the level of tolerance, more security for private businesses, cost savings for states and individuals, the new wave in the development of the electronic services from governments and corporations, more incentives for law-changing process, the next level of social trust are the core of the transparent society after the abolition of the right to the informational privacy. But there are many more consequences that require further detailed study and research.

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Author Biography

Tetiana Korshun, University of Customs and Finance

Tetiana Korshun works as an Associated Professor at The Department of Philosophy and Social and Political Sciences at the University of Customs and Finance (Dnipro, Ukraine). After her Master's degree in Law from the National Law University named after Yaroslav The Wise (Kharkiv, Ukraine), she made her postgraduate studies and thesis in philosophy, Oles Honchar Dnipro National University (Dnipro, Ukraine). Awarded Ph.D. Her research interests include human rights, legal philosophy, e-government, online education.

Published

2017-12-13

How to Cite

Korshun, T. (2017). Open Government Leads To The Abolition Of The Right To The Informational Privacy: An Invitation To Discussion. JeDEM - EJournal of EDemocracy and Open Government, 9(1), 79 - 96. https://doi.org/10.29379/jedem.v9i1.450

Issue

Section

Special Issue: Reflections