Ginger McCall, EPIC Open Government Counsel & David Jacobs, Electronic Privacy Information Center (EPIC) joins Thom Hartmann. Imagine you went out into your garden to relieve yourself - and a photo was taken of you and shared all over the Internet. That's the definition of a bad day. But that's exactly what happened to a very unlucky Frenchman who recently discovered his "act of alleviation" prominently displayed on Google Maps' street view. After being ridiculed by his neighbors, the Frenchman is now suing Google for infringement of privacy - and wants his image taken off Google Maps. Google's lawyers are calling the case "implausible." But aside from this case - in which Google camera trucks are snapping pictures of people in unfortunate situations - what kind of privacy should we expect when we go onto the web in the privacy of our own homes? For example - the Occupy Wall Street movement has relied heavily on the Internet - with individuals within the movement using it as an essential organizing tool. Do they have privacy from...say...the Department of Homeland Security tracking them? No.