by Aliyah Weaver
This episode of One-Time Pod focuses on the 1990s “crypto wars,” a power struggle between the government and the American public. How much privacy does the general American public deserve in terms of encryption, and what are the limits of the government’s surveillance of the American public?
Bankston, K., Kehl, D., Wilson, A. (2015). Doomed to Repeat history? Lessons from the Crypto Wars of the 1990s. New America. https://static.newamerica.org/attachments/3407-doomed-to-repeat-history-lessons-from-the-crypto-wars-of-the-1990s/Crypto%20Wars_ReDo.7cb491837ac541709797bdf868d37f52.pdf. Accessed March 30, 2021.
Freeh, L. J. (1998). Statement for the Record of Louis J. Freeh, Director Federal Bureau of Investigation Before the Senate Select Committee on Intelligence [Speech transcript]. The Avalon Project by Yale Law School. https://avalon.law.yale.edu/20th_century/t_0011.asp. Accessed March 30, 2021.
Lewis, J. A. (2021). The Crypto Wars Are Over. Center for Strategic and International Studies. https://www.csis.org/analysis/crypto-wars-are-over. Accessed March 30, 2021.
Peterson, A. (2019). Today’s Internet users are still being hurt By ’90s-era U.S. encryption policies. The Washington Post. https://www.washingtonpost.com/news/the-switch/wp/2015/05/28/todays-internet-users-are-still-being-hurt-by-90s-era-u-s-encryption-policies/. Accessed March 30, 2021.
Sound effects: Apple iMovie stock sound effects
Image: “MYK78 Clipper Chip,” Travis Goodspeed, Flickr CC BY
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