Daniel J. Solove

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Daniel J. Solove
Born1972 (age 50–51)
Alma materWashington University in St. Louis (A.B.), Yale Law School (J.D.)
OccupationThe John Marshall Harlan Research Professor of Law at George Washington University Law School

Daniel J. Solove (/ˈslv/;[1] born 1972) is a professor of law at the George Washington University Law School.[2] He is well known for his academic work on privacy and for popular books on how privacy relates with information technology.[2]

Solove wrote three books about privacy that had been published from 2004 to 2008.[3] Among other works, he authored The Future of Reputation: Gossip, Rumor and Privacy on the Internet, and The Digital Person: Technology and Privacy In the Information Age (ISBN 0-814-79846-2). Solove has been quoted by the media outlets including The New York Times, The Washington Post, The Wall Street Journal, USA Today, Chicago Tribune, the Associated Press, ABC, CBS, NBC, CNN, and NPR.[4] He is also a member of the organizing committee of the Privacy and Security Academy[5] and the Privacy Law Salon.[6]

In 2011 Tony Doyle wrote in The Journal of Value Inquiry that Solove "has established himself as one of the leading privacy theorists writing in English today."[3]

Selected publications[edit]


Text Books:

Journal articles:

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