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Does the Labour Government's commitment to Freedom of Information mean the end of excessive secrecy in the UK? Why has Britain finally decided to join the many other countries that enjoy a 'right to know'? This book places the current UK debate over open government in its political context. Robertson argues that just as secrecy reflected the interests of the powerful, so too does freedom of information. This is a radical and challenging alternative to the conventional view that open government is concerned with empowering 'the people'.
|The Morality of Secrecy: the Philosophy and Politics of State Secrecy||p. 9|
|Surveillance and Secrecy||p. 25|
|The End of Whitehall? Reform of the British Civil Service||p. 41|
|Accountable Government?||p. 57|
|Data Protection, Privacy and Limited Rights of Access||p. 67|
|Listening In||p. 79|
|Official Secrecy||p. 85|
|Defending the Realm: MI5||p. 97|
|The Democratisation of UK Intelligence?||p. 111|
|Overseas Experience: FOI in Canada, Australia and New Zealand||p. 125|
|Freedom of Information in the UK||p. 141|
|Table of Contents provided by Blackwell. All Rights Reserved.|
Number Of Pages: 202
Published: 8th March 1999
Country of Publication: GB
Dimensions (cm): 21.59 x 13.79 x 21.59
Weight (kg): 0.42
Edition Number: 1