Ess, Charles, ‘East–West Perspectives on Privacy, Ethical Pluralism and Global Information Ethics’ in Hrachovec Herbert and Pichler Alois (eds.), Philosophy of the Information Society (Vol. 7 Ontos Verlag 2008) 185–205.
Goda, Samuel and Ušiak, Jaroslav, ‘What is the threat perception of the Slovak Republic?’ (2016) 1 Central European Journal of International and Security Studies 61–87.
Hart, Herbert Lionel Adolphus, ‘Definition and Theory in Jurisprudence’ An Inaugural Lecture Delivered Before Oxford University on 30 May 1953 (Clarendon Press 1953).
Haule, R. Romuald, ‘Some Reflections on the Foundation of Human Rights – Are Human Rights an Alternative to Moral Values?’ (2006) 10 Max Planck Y. B. U. N. L. 367–395.
Johnson, Paul, ‘The Enforcement of Morality: Law, Policing and Sexuality in New South Wales ‘(2010) 3 Australian and New Zealand Journal of Criminology 399–422.
Júda, Vieroslav, ‘Prípustnosť kritiky sudcov’ in Júda, Vieroslav and Šoltýs, Dominik (eds.) Nové horizonty v práve 2018 (Belianum Banská Bystrica 2018) 86–107.
Taylor, Nick, ‘State Surveillance and the Right to Privacy’ (2008) 1 Surveillance & Society 72. Exec. Comm., American Anthropological Association ‘Statement on Human Rights’ (1947) 49 Am. Anthropologist 539–543.
Ušiak, Jaroslav and Lasicová, Jana, ‘Identities of central European states in terms of formation of security environment.’ (2016) 1 Annual of Language and Politics and Politics of Identity 45–59.
See DeCew (2008) link 1.
Goda and Ušiak (2016) 64.
Article 17 of ICCPR.
Article 14 of CMW.
Article 11 of ACHR.
'(1) Everyone has the right to respect for his private and family life, his home and his correspondence. (2) There shall be no interference by a public authority with the exercise of this right except as in accordance with the law and is necessary in a democratic society in the interests of national security, public safety or the economic well-being of the country, for the prevention of disorder or crime, for the protection of health of morals, or for the protection of the rights and freedoms of others.'
Article 46 of ECHR, Protocol No. 11 and 14.
Smith and Grady v United Kingdom (1999) 29 EHRR 493 (the investigation and subsequent discharge of personnel from the Royal Navy on the basis of sexual orientation); S and Marper v The United Kingdom  ECHR 1581 (holding DNA samples of individuals arrested , who are later acquitted or have the charges against them dropped is a violation of the right to privacy); Slivenko v Latvia (2003) 48321/99 (deportation order of mother and daughter based on 1994 treaty requiring the withdrawal of Russian troops and their families from Latvia); Cyprus v Turkey [GC], no. 25781/94, § 175, ECHR 2001-IV para. 95 (Article 8 applies to the exclusion of displaced persons from their homes); Amman v Switzerland (2000) 30 EHRR 843 (EctHR re-emphasis the need for clear and precise rules governing covert surveillance techniques); Niemietz v Germany (1992)16 EHRR 97 ('it would be too restrictive to limit the notion to an 'inner circle' in which the individual may live his own personal life as he chooses and to exclude therefrom entirely the outside world not encompassed within that circle. Respect for private life must also comprise to a certain degree the right to establish and develop relationships with other human beings.'); X v United Kingdom (App. No. 5877/72) (taking and storage of photographs of a woman taking part in demonstration is not a prima facie breach of Article 8).
Regulation (EU) 2016/679 of GDPR.
Clause 53 of the Regulation of Investigatory Powers Act 2000.
Taylor (2008) 72.
Hart (1953) 16.
Executive Board of American Anthropological Association (1947) 543.
Ušiak and Lasicová (2016) 53-54.
See Post (2001) link 2.