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The end of privacy: the state and surveillance - a debate between Jeffrey Rosen and Didier Bigo par ENS Lyon La Clé des Langues, Jeffrey Rosen, Didier Bigo, publié le 22/09/2011
Le degré de surveillance auquel les Etats occidentaux astreignent leurs citoyens a considérablement augmenté au cours des dernières années, que ce soit dans les espaces publics ou sur internet. La menace du terrorisme a généré d'innombrables mesures, mais dans l'après-11 septembre, quelle part de notre liberté sommes-nous prêts à sacrifier au nom de la sécurité ? Le spécialiste français du droit international Didier Bigo en débat avec l'expert américain, Jeffrey Rosen.
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The end of privacy: the state and surveillance par ENS Lyon La Clé des Langues, publié le 16/09/2011
La Clé des langues vous propose de lire et d'écouter les points de vue engagés de Didier Bigo, Jeffrey Rosen et Mireille Delmas-Marty sur l'enregistrement et la diffusion d'informations personnelles par diverses administrations et entreprises. Le degré de surveillance auquel les Etats occidentaux astreignent leurs citoyens a considérablement augmenté au cours des dernières années, que ce soit dans les espaces publics ou sur internet. La menace du terrorisme a généré d'innombrables mesures, mais dans l'après-11 septembre, quelle part de notre liberté sommes-nous prêts à sacrifier au nom de la sécurité ?
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The 9/11 memorial - Interview and footage of the WTC site par Clifford Chanin, Clifford Armion, publié le 30/10/2012
The original World Trade Centre site was 16 acres which if my calculations are correct is about 10 hectares in French geographical terms. So it was a very large space in the centre of the downtown Wall Street business district in New York. Those two buildings were each 110 stories tall. Each floor was an acre square. So you had 10 million square feet of floor space in those buildings. It really was an attempt to build the largest buildings in the world and bring companies from around the world to do business in those buildings. Once the attacks came and the buildings collapsed, it emerged very quickly in the planning process that the actual footprints of the buildings, those places were the they stood, were considered sacred ground.
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The Politics of Fear par Corey Robin, publié le 19/12/2014
In my 2004 book Fear: The History of a Political Idea, I argued that “one day, the war on terrorism will come to an end. All wars do. And when it does, we will find ourselves still living in fear: not of terrorism or radical Islam, but of the domestic rulers that fear has left behind.” When I wrote “one day,” I was thinking decades, not years. I figured that the war on terror—less the invasions, wars, torture, drone attacks, and assassinations than the broader atmosphere of pervasive and militarized dread, what Hobbes called “a tract of time, wherein the will to contend by battle is sufficiently known” and an enemy is perceived as permanent and irrepressible—would continue at least into the 2010s, if not the '20s. Yet even before Osama bin Laden was killed and negotiations with the Taliban had begun, it was clear that the war on terror, understood in those terms, had come to an end.
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