96 N.C. L. Rev. 1475 (2017-2018)
Privacy and Cybersecurity Lessons at the Intersection of the Internet of Things and Police Body-Worn Cameras

handle is hein.journals/nclr96 and id is 1521 raw text is: 






PRIVACY AND CYBERSECURITY LESSONS AT
   THE INTERSECTION OF THE INTERNET OF
        THINGS AND POLICE BODY-WORN
                          CAMERAS*

                PETER SWIRE* & JESSE WOO'**

   Prepared for the North Carolina Law Review symposium on
   police body-worn cameras (BWCs), this Article shows that
   BWCs can be conceptualized as an example of the Internet of
   Things (Io T). By combining the previously separate literatures
   on BWCs and loT, this Article shows how insights from each
   literature apply to the other.

   Part I adopts the loT definition of (1) a sensor connected to the
   Internet that (2) stores and/or processes data remotely, typically
   in the cloud. Applied to BWCs, the camera is a sensor, and the
   video footage and related data are stored outside of the original
   camera, often in the cloud.

   Building on this equivalence of BWCs and loT, Part II examines
   lessons from the substantial IoT literature for BWC privacy and
   cybersecurity. Part I systematically examines leading industry
   standards and Federal Trade Commission guidance that could be
   used to develop applicable criteria for good practice for BWCs.
   Analysis   of  this  literature suggests  three  themes   for
   operationalizing these best practices. First, police departments
   can and should learn from the Io T literature to improve privacy
   and cybersecurity for BWCs. Second, police departments should
   use their bargaining power to demand security and privacy best

   *  2018 Peter Swire & Jesse Woo.
   ** Holder Chair of Law and Ethics, Georgia Institute of Technology Scheller College
of Business. For comments on earlier versions of this Article, the authors thank DeBrae
Kennedy-Mayo and participants at the North Carolina Law Review symposium on police
body-worn cameras. General research support was provided by the Georgia Tech Scheller
College of Business, the Georgia Tech Institute for Information Security and Privacy, and
the Hewlett Foundation.
  *** At the time of writing this Akrticle, Jesse Woo was a research associate faculty
member at the Georgia Institute of Technology Scheller College of Business. J.D.,
University of Washington.

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