Download Textbooks The Architecture of Privacy: On Engineering Technologies that Can Deliver Trustworthy Safeguards By Ari Gesher –

I really enjoyed this book and I quote it often as well as recommend it to my team members for its cross disciplinary view on all things privacy It reads pretty quickly too Technologys influence on privacy not only concerns consumers, political leaders, and advocacy groups, but also the software architects who design new products In this practical guide, experts in data analytics, software engineering, security, and privacy policy describe how software teams can make privacy protective features a core part of product functionality, rather than add them late in the development processIdeal for software engineers new to privacy, this book helps you examine privacy protective information management architectures and their foundational componentsbuilding blocks that you can combine in many ways Policymakers, academics, students, and advocates unfamiliar with the technical terrain will learn how these tools can help drive policies to maximize privacy protectionRestrict access to data through a variety of application level controlsUse security architectures to avoid creating a single point of trust in your systemsExplore federated architectures that let users retrieve and view data without compromising data securityMaintain and analyze audit logs as part of comprehensive system oversightExamine case studies to learn how these building blocks help solve real problemsUnderstand the role and responsibilities of a Privacy Engineer for maintaining your privacy architecture The authors communicated complex topics in an easy to understand manner. I read this book as an engineer with an interest in privacy policy To be clear, this book isn t about security limiting unauthorized access , but about privacy from govts companies limiting authorized access.This book calls out complexities in privacy policy, such as the tension between providing audit logs and providing a hard delete feature.This is a must read for anyone interested in digital rights. The heavy focus on US centric issues is at odds with where the leading edge of privacy happens Not up to the O Reilly standards.