Explore privacy research
The Office of the Privacy Commissioner of Canada (OPC) generates privacy research in a few ways. It conducts in-house research, commissions expert research and provides funding for independent research projects. In addition, the OPC regularly conducts public opinion research with Canadians, Canadian businesses and other audiences to stay abreast of privacy awareness, understanding, attitudes and perceptions.
By funding privacy research that draws from, and includes, Canadian perspectives, we help generate information, insights, analysis, and in some instances, debate—all of which contribute to the protection and promotion of privacy.
Start here to explore the wealth of privacy research on the OPC web site.
Research paper about the key dynamics of policy processes surrounding privacy in developing countries.
Paper by Matthew Johnson: 'From Protection to Empowerment: Reframing the Conversation on Youth Privacy Education'
Paper by Kate Raynes-Goldie:'Youth Don't Care?: Reflecting on North American Youth Online Privacy Research'
Paper by David Murakami Wood: 'Vanishing Surveillance: Why Seeing What is Watching Us Matters'
Research paper summarizing existing research on the effects of technical surveillance on children.
Paper by Angus Macdonald: 'The Actuarial Relevance of Genetic Information in the Life and Health Insurance Context'
The Potential Economic Impact of a Ban on the Use of Genetic Information for Life and Health Insurance
Privacy research paper about the possible economic and social welfare implications of prohibiting health and life insurers from using genetic information.
Genetic Information, the Life and Health Insurance Industry and the Protection of Personal Information: Framing the Debate
Paper by the OPC that helps to frame the debate on genetic information, the life and health insurance industry and the protection of personal information.
The Predictive Value of Genetic Information: A Conversation with Dr. Steve Scherer, Director, the Centre for Applied Genomics, the Hospital for Sick Children and Professor of Medicine, University of Toronto
Privacy research paper with Qs and As regarding the predictive value of genetic information with Dr. Steve Scherer.
Showing items 111 through 120 of 247.
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