The Privacy Tools Project is a broad effort to advance a multidisciplinary understanding of data privacy issues and build computational, statistical, legal, and policy tools to help address these issues in a variety of contexts. It is a collaborative effort between Harvard's Center for Research on Computation and Society, Institute for Quantitative Social Science, Berkman Klein Center for Internet & Society, and Data Privacy Lab, and MIT Libraries' Program on Information Science.
Our work is funded by the National Science Foundation, the Sloan Foundation, the US Bureau of the Census, and Google. Any opinions, findings, conclusions, or recommendations expressed on this website are those of the author(s) and do not necessarily reflect the views of our funders.
Featured Popular Articles
- "Why The World Watches America's Lead On Privacy Issues" by Adam Tanner (November 13, 2014 - Forbes)
- "Nine Things You Don't Know About The Gathering Of Your Personal Data" by Adam Tanner (November 4, 2014 - Forbes)
- Hybrid Legal-Technical Concepts of Privacy
- Heavy Hitters and the Structure of Local Privacy
- A Harm-Reduction Framework for Algorithmic Accountability over Personal Information
- Practical Approaches to Big Data Privacy Over Time
- Clustering Algorithms for the Centralized and Local Models
- Relational Cost Analysis
- 1 of 24