Lady Diana Spencer, engaged at the time to Prince Charles, is hounded by the media at her flat in Coleherne Court in 1980. From the moment she entered royal life, Diana was the object of insatiable public scrutiny. MacDonald Alisdair/Newscom/File
Princess Diana leaves the first anti-AIDS bookshop in Paris in 1992. Photographers, who followed Diana everywhere, can be seen in the background. Vincent Amalvy/AFP/Getty Images/Newscom/File
Diana, Princess of Wales and her companion Dodi Fayed walk on a pontoon in the French Riviera resort of St. Tropez in 1997. The couple was killed in a car crash while being chased by paparazzi on Aug. 31, 1997. Patrick Bar/Nice Matin/AP/File
Pictured is the wrecked car in which Diana, Princess of Wales, died in Paris, after a car crash that also killed her companion Dodi Fayed and chauffeur Henri Paul on Aug. 31, 1997. A controversial new documentary 'Unlawful Killing' includes a photo of Diana still alive just after the accident. Jerome Delay/AP/File
Prince William walks with his head bowed behind the coffin of his mother Diana, Princess of Wales, draped in the Royal Standard, en route to London's Westminster Abbey for her funeral ceremony on Sept. 6, 1997. Ulli Michel/AP/File
A man kneels to take a closer look at floral tributes to the late Princess Diana outside London's Buckingham Palace on Sept. 3, 1997. Rick Bowmer/AP/File
Queen Elizabeth pays tribute to Diana, Princess of Wales in a live television broadcast on Sept. 5, 1997. Reportedly moved by the outpouring of grief and admiration for her former daughter-in-law, the Queen described Princess Diana as an exceptional and gifted human being and said no one who knew the princess would ever forget her. Reuters/File
Former bodyguard Trevor Rees-Jones leaves the High Court in London in 2008 after giving evidence at the inquest into the deaths of Princess Diana and Dodi Fayed. Mr. Rees-Jones, the sole survivor of the car crash, said Dodi Fayed had insisted on the ill-fated decoy plan to dodge waiting paparazzi. Jeff Moore/Newscom/File
'Paparazzi assassins' is scribbled on the base of a monument in Paris in 1997 as mourners laid flowers near the underpass where Princess Diana was killed in a car crash on Aug. 31, 1997. UPI/Newscom/File
Privacy groups and tech industry associations oppose the proposed Consumer Privacy Bill of Rights for different reasons. Their opposition reveals the deep division between those who want more protections and those who say the industry is already doing enough.
Digital rights groups have lobbied for legislation to protect personal data for years. But when President Obama released a draft Consumer Privacy Bill of Rights, the proposal was roundly criticized by the staunchest proponents for greater privacy who fear the proposal includes too many loopholes to offer enough protection.