- ABA Groups
- Resources for Lawyers
- About Us
Rebeccah Gan is of counsel at Young & Thompson in Alexandria, Virginia. She would like to thank Oron Gan and Jennifer Coles for their valuable assistance with this article. She can be reached at email@example.com.
Kim Kardashian and her sisters lay claim to a chain of retail stores, clothing and cosmetics lines, and multiple reality television programs, making Keeping Up with the Kardashians as easy as a click of the remote.1 From a live, two-part wedding telecast, to Court TV updates chronicling the end of the 72-day union, to daily “bump watch” photos chronicling Kim’s subsequent pregnancy, the American public has truly been spared no detail.2
Similarly, on a noncelebrity level, with one’s phone and tablet constantly besieged by tweets and real-time Facebook updates from friends, former high school classmates, and sundry: What are the expectations of privacy in our oversharing society? In other words, the personal may be political, but is it still personal?