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Show Daily | Revenge Porn: Why It’s Your Problem, Too Related reading: From the EU to Washington: A privacy travelogue

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From November 2011 to April 2013, Craig Brittain owned and operated the website isanybodydown.com. According to the FTC, isanybodydown.com was a “revenge porn” website used to post nude images of men and women—often accompanied by personal information about the depicted individuals—without their consent. The FTC proceeded to bring down the hammer, shutting down the site and calling Brittain’s behavior “reprehensible.” Clearly, regulators are taking notice (as are state legislatures), but why does the average privacy professional need to understand revenge porn and its issues? That’s the discussion being led by Privacy Perspectives Editor Jedidiah Bracy, CIPP/E, CIPP/US, and featuring the FTC’s Megan Cox and CEO and President of the Cyber Civil Rights Initiative Holly Jacobs. Prepare for the session at 12:15 p.m. in Gaugin 1 by reading this new roundup of the Brittain case in our FTC Casebook.
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