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Princeton University Press
This chapter explores how the question of searches and seizures in the law, and the legal doctrines both protecting the individual and providing for his or her capture by social institutions, images a kind of standoff between the self and knowledge of it. To the extent that individual identity is bound up with the notion of privacy, the issue of searches and seizures very much reflects central tenets of modern identity. There must be rules laid down to protect the individual's inner sense ofdoi:10.23943/princeton/9780691151588.003.0006 fatcat:j5witluj6nhv7g4stl2q6lcaga