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Reflexión ética:
Terms and Conditions May Apply


Esta actividad debe realizarse después de haber visto el video “Terms and Conditions May Apply” dirigido por Cullen Hoback en 2013.

En equipos de hasta cuatro personas, seleccionen tres secciones del apartado Discussion Questions. Discutan las preguntas y respóndanlas de manera consensuada. Elaboren un documento PDF que contenga sus respuestas. No olviden incluir en dicho documento el nombre y matrícula de cada uno de los integrantes del equipo.

Solo se requiere que un miembro del equipo realice la entrega.

✔ Instrucciones para subir archivo

Para entregar el documento PDF, ingresa los siguientes datos:

Solicitar NIP

Discussion Questions

The following questions were taken from the document Terms and Conditions May Apply: Discussion & Activity Guide.

SECTION 1: You Agreed to the Following

Consider a time in recent history when you agreed to Terms and Conditions (e.g., joining a new website, downloading a new app, buying a plane ticket, etc.). If you can recall what or when that was, go back and read the Terms and Conditions, and time yourself while you do it.

SECTION 2: We May Use Your Personal Data

Take 60 seconds to write down a list of all the websites you remember visiting in the last 24 hours.

SECTION 3: We May Share Your Information with the Government

Browse your phone’s content—text messages, apps, even consider what’s been said during your phone calls.

SECTION 4: Your Information Is “Anonymous”

As part of the Bill of Rights, the Fourth Amendment to the U.S. Constitution states: “The right of the people to be secure in their persons, houses, papers, and effects, against unreasonable searches and seizures, shall not be violated, and no Warrants shall issue, but upon probable cause, supported by Oath or affirmation, and particularly describing the place to be searched, and the persons or things to be seized.” Consider what you’ve written in your diary, watched on your television or done in the privacy of your own home. Which offline behaviors that average citizens conduct in private might be interpreted by the government as reason for search and seizure?

SECTION 5: We May Use Your Data to Prevent

Browse your network’s tweets, Facebook posts, or other public comments that have been made online in the past day.

SECTION 6: Edward Snowden

On June 5th, 2013, a National Security Agency contractor named Edward Snowden released classified documents that exposed the U.S. government’s PRISM program as well as other global surveillance programs. As a result, United States federal prosecutors filed a criminal complaint against Snowden, charging him with theft of government property, and two counts of violating the U.S. 1917 Espionage Act. Many experts—including a federal judge—deem these spying programs to be violations of the U.S. Constitution.