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Three strands of the right to privacy:

(1) locational or situational privacy;


(2) informational privacy; and
(3) decisional privacy.

Locational or situational privacy


- Refers to the privacy that is felt in physical space, such as that which may be
violated by trespass and unwarranted search and seizure.
Informational privacy
- Usually defined as the right of individuals to control information about
themselves.
Decisional privacy
- Usually defined as the right of individuals to make certain kinds of
fundamental choices with respect to their personal and reproductive
autonomy
-Vivares v. St. Theresas College, 2014, GR No. 202666

Reasonable Expectation of Privacy


the reasonableness of a persons expectation of privacy depends on a two-part test:
(1) whether, by his conduct, the individual has exhibited an expectation of privacy; and
(2) this expectation is one that society recognizes as reasonable."
-Ople v. Torres

Habeas Data
- The writ of habeas data is a remedy available to any person whose right to
privacy in life, liberty or security is violated or threatened by an unlawful act or
omission of a public official or employee, or of a private individual or entity
engaged in the gathering, collecting or storing of data or information regarding
the person, family, home and correspondence of the aggrieved party.
Bago ko makalimutan, mga pinagsasabi ni sir Arn na possible niyang ibigay. Exception sa Notice and hearing private
vs public communication - nasa Navarro case daw ito Strands to Right to Privacy tapos definition or explanation niya
Requisites ng Expectation of Privacy - vivares case ata to About Writ of Habeas Data tapos iba eh parang
combination lang ng inherent powers tapos na-emphasize niya pa difference ng eminent domain and taxation in
contrast with taxation and eminent domain as police power , tipong ganyan. Hahahaha. Baka may ibigay lang diyan,
sayang din. hahaha. Good luck guys