Celebrities' Rights to Privacy: How Far Should the Paparazzi Be Allowed to Go?
- Stars nix pix as press lobs bricks. Moore, W. John // National Journal;9/05/98, Vol. 30 Issue 36, p2044
Reports on the introduction of the Personal Privacy Protection Act in the United States, which would punish the paparazzi chasing famous people. Complaints of the news media and professional groups on the legislation; Response of Hollywood to the complaints; Other criticisms on the legislation.
- Paparazzi and the press. Mauro, Tony // Quill;Jul/Aug98, Vol. 86 Issue 6, p26
Focuses on bills proposed in the United States which will affect paparazzi and mass media. Reference to H.R. 2448, H.R. 3224 and S. 2103, three paparazzi bills; Impact these bills will have on commercially motivated invasions of privacy; Mass media's reaction to the proposed bills. INSET:...
- Much Ado about newsgathering: Personal privacy, law enforcement, and the law of unintended consequences for Anti-paparazzi legislation. Morton, Andrew D. // University of Pennsylvania Law Review;Jun99, Vol. 147 Issue 6, p1435
Focuses on the impact of anti-paparazzi legislation on the right to privacy in newsgathering in the United States. Legislation on personal privacy; Liabilities for individuals violating the reasonable expectation of privacy; Importance of a balance between individual right to privacy and...
- Paparazzi, Tabloids, and the New Hollywood Press: Can Celebrities Claim a Defensible Publicity Right in Order to Prevent the Media from Following their Every Move? Willis, Keith D. // Texas Review of Entertainment & Sports Law;Fall2007, Vol. 9 Issue 1, p175
The article discusses celebrity privacy rights against the paparazzi. It is also disclosed that the judiciary has been hesitant to recognize celebrity privacy rights because they are considered public figures by nature of their profession, and photographs taken in public places are not subject...
- Natalie BREAKS THE RULES. Sandell, Laurie // Glamour;Nov2005, Vol. 103 Issue 11, p214
Presents an interview with actress Natalie Portman. Reasons behind her decision to return to Israel; Problems encountered with freelance photographers trying to take candid pictures of her; Night life activities.
- `Adjustment' needed. // Quill;Jul/Aug98, Vol. 86 Issue 6, p29
Presents an excerpt of the testimony given by Richard Masur, actor and president of the Screen Actors Guild, before the United States House Judiciary Committee on May 21, 1998, pertaining to the invasion of privacy by paparazzi and the mass media in the United States.
- Public's rights must be protected. // Quill;Jul/Aug98, Vol. 86 Issue 6, p30
Presents an excerpt of the testimony given by Paul McMasters, First Amendment ombudsman at The Freedom Forum, to the United States House Judiciary Committee on May 21, 1998, pertaining to the invasion of privacy by paparazzi and mass media in the United States.
- Lachey in LaBuff. // Newsweek;7/16/2007, Vol. 150 Issue 3, p63
This article explains that while entertainer Nick Lachey and his girlfriend, on-air personality Vanessa Minnillo, were on vacation in Mexico, a photographer took exploitative photographs of them that invaded their privacy. The photographs turned up online, but Lachey's lawyer later requested...
- Taking a Shot at Paparazzi. Lowry, Brian // Variety;8/6/2013, Vol. 320 Issue 17, p21
The author discusses celebrity privacy and the potential intrusiveness of some members of the paparazzi as of August 2013. Topics include the U.S. Constitution, laws concerning the photography of celebrities in public spaces, an altercation between a photographer and the rapper Kanye West, and a...