From 1984 to Total Information Awareness.- Social Networks and Privacy.- Smartphones and Privacy.- Privacy Breaches.- Business Intelligence.- Facebook Analytics, Advertising, and Marketing.- Consumer Privacy in the Age of Big Data.- Twitter- a World of Immediacy.- Misinformation and Disinformation.- Wikipedia and the New Web.- E-Government and E-Activism.- Generation C in the Age of Big Data.- Living in Facebook Nation.- Personal Privacy and Information Management.- Personal Total Information Awareness.- From Total Information Awareness to 1984.
Newton Lee is CEO of Newton Lee Laboratories LLC, president of the Institute for Education, Research, and Scholarships, adjunct professor at Woodbury University's School of Media, Culture & Design, and editor-in-chief of ACM Computers in Entertainment. Previously, he was a computer scientist at AT&T Bell Laboratories, senior producer and engineer at The Walt Disney Company, and research staff member at the Institute for Defense Analyses. Lee graduated Summa Cum Laude from Virginia Tech with a B.S. and M.S. degree in Computer Science, and he earned a perfect GPA from Vincennes University with an A.S. degree in Electrical Engineering and an honorary doctorate in Computer Science. He is the co-author of Disney Stories: Getting to Digital; author of the Total Information Awareness book series including Facebook Nation and Counterterrorism and Cybersecurity; coauthor/editor of the Digital Da Vinci book series including Computers in Music and Computers in the Arts and Sciences; and editor-in-chief of the Encyclopedia of Computer Graphics and Games.
"Lee looks into the era of total information awareness in which we now find ourselves, and discusses in detail the implications for our society and our individual privacy. ...This is a very well-researched book and to say that each chapter ends with an extensive list of references ... . book is very current and easy to read. Parents in particular would be well advised to make this book compulsory reading for their teenage children before allowing them to go online." (David B. Henderson, Computing Reviews, June, 2015)