A new issue of Surveillance and Society is out, including Timothy Mitchener-Nissen (UCL): Failure to Collectively Assess Security Surveillance Technologies Will Inevitably Lead to an Absolute Surveillance Society; and a debate on Kevin Macnish (Leeds): Just Surveillance? Towards a Normative Theory of Surveillance (with responses). Marko Milanovic (Nottingham): Human Rights Treaties and Foreign Surveillance: Privacy in the Digital Age. Andrei Marmor (USC): What Is the Right to Privacy? Neil M. Richards (WUSTL): Four Privacy Myths. Andrew J Roberts (Melbourne): A Republican Account of the Value of Privacy. Richard Warner (Chicago-Kent) and Robert H. Sloan (UIC): Self, Privacy, and Power: Is it All Over? Ronald J. Krotoszynski (Alabama): A Prolegomenon to Any Future Restatement of Privacy. Ori Heffetz (Cornell) and Katrina Ligett (CalTech): Privacy and Data-Based Research. John Robinson Jr. (Utah): The Snowden Disconnect: When the Ends Justify the Means. Paul J. Nyden reviews The Snowden Files: The Inside Story of the World's Most Wanted Man by Luke Harding. The Electronic Frontier Foundation makes its pitch to the Tea Party. Big Brother is in your Spotify: Andrew Leonard on how music became the surveillance state’s Trojan horse. Cory Doctorow on how to talk to your children about mass surveillance. Which is more terrifying, Google or Facebook? Sam Biddle investigates. Meet Janet Vertesi, the woman who did everything in her power to hide her pregnancy from Big Data. The White House is asking Congress to pass new privacy laws that would add more safeguards for Americans’ data and provide more protections for emails sought in the course of a law enforcement investigation (and more by Danah Boyd). We need more secrecy: David Frum on why government transparency can be the enemy of liberty.