1. Current federal and state privacy laws stringently protect American consumers and their data.
2. The USA PATRIOT Act allows the government to obtain information about anyone from public libraries, businesses, hospitals, and Internet service providers. The government only has to say the information is being sought for a terrorism investigation.
3. The standard courts use to determine if a private facts plaintiff kept information private is that the information was not revealed to more than 20 people.
4. Intrusion cannot occur if paparazzi are taking pictures in public parks.
5. To win a false light suit, a plaintiff may prove either that the story was false or that the story was true.
6. What is the primary outcome in Supreme Court’s Spokeo decision?
7. A woman is sitting in her living room with a man who is not her husband. A newspaper photographer, standing on the sidewalk across the street, takes a picture of the couple with a telephoto lens, and the picture appears in the next day’s paper. The woman would have a good case for ______.
8. In private facts lawsuits, ______.
9. A reporter falsely tells a homeowner she is from the Newcomer’s Welcoming Committee, a private nongovernmental group. The homeowner admits the reporter into the house. Later discovering the reporter’s true identity, the homeowner sues for intrusion. The homeowner likely will ______.
10. Police officers give reporters permission to follow the officers into the house of a reputed drug dealer. The drug dealer likely ______.
11. A magazine advertisement for Gutrot Cola shows a man drinking one of the company’s products. The man looks just like BinR, a rap singer. The advertisement does not say the man is not BinR. BinR, who didn’t give permission to the candy company, sues Gutrot. BinR will ______.
12. Appropriation would be ______.
13. In states in which the right of publicity survives a person’s death, the right of publicity may be considered as a ______.
14. What did the U.S. Supreme Court decide in the United States v. Jones?
15. The idea that the law should protect privacy—the right to be left alone—was first put forward in the United States ______.
16. A legal concept that holds that people who voluntarily give information to third parties is known as ______ .
17. Someone whose voice sounds like another person’s voice. Sound-alikes require permission or a disclaimer for commercial use is known as ______.
18. Search warrant is a legal order by a judge to authorize law enforcement to _______ . Only issued with probable cause.
19. Right of publicity used for commercial or trade purposes only with permission.
20. Reasonable person is the law’s version of an _____ .
21. Public record is a government record, particularly one that is ______ .
22. Publicizing highly offensive, true private information that is not newsworthy or lawfully obtained from a public record is known as ______ .
23. Predominant use test used the plaintiff’s name or picture more for commercial purposes or protected expression.
24. Person’s ability to control the commercial use of his or her name, picture, likeness, voice and identity after death is known as _____ .
25. Intrusion upon seclusion ________ disturbing another’s reasonable expectation of privacy.
26. False light is a privacy tort that involves making a person seem in the public eye to be someone he or she is not .
27. A judge or the jury determines which facts presented in evidence are accurate is known as _______ .
28. Data broker is an entity that ________ personal information about consumers, then sells that information to other organizations.
29. Commercialization used to protect people who want privacy; prohibits using another person’s name or likeness for commercial purposes without permission.
30. A lawsuit in which a group of people with similar injuries caused by the same product or action sue a defendant as a group is known as ______ .
31. Avatar is an icon or image that represents a person in a
32. A test to determine whether the commercial use of a celebrity’s name, picture, likeness, voice or identity is relevant to a disputed work’s artistic purpose is known as _______ .
33. In appropriation use a person’s name, picture, likeness, voice or identity for ________ without permission.
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