Here, Greene receives the Catholic Book Award for the novel, The End of the Affair .
Dangerous Edge: A Life of Graham Greene , the first American-produced documentary about Greene, weaves his novels, including "The Quiet American," "Brighton Rock," "The End of the Affair" and "The Third Man," and movies into the story of his life and reveals an extraordinary man who traveled the globe to escape the boredom of ordinary existence. Participants include; novelists John Mortimer, John Le Carré and David Lodge, writer Paul Theroux, former CIA operative and author Frederick Hitz, and Greene’s daughter Caroline Bourget.
"The most ingenious, inventive and exciting of our novelists... A master of storytelling" (V. S. Pritchett The Times )
"I read Brighton Rock when I was about thirteen. One of the first lessons I took from it was that a serious novel could be an exciting novel - that the novel of adventure could also be the novel of ideas" (Ian McEwan)
"Graham Greene had wit and grace and character and story and a transcendent universal compassion that places him for all time in the ranks of world literature" (John le Carre)
"A superb storyteller with a gift for provoking controversy" ( New York Times )
Some third-party cases at the Supreme Court and federal appellate courts have recognized that sharing information with others doesn’t always equal blanket disclosure to all. The court has held that patients have a reasonable expectation of privacy in diagnostic test results, even when the hospital maintains the records ( Ferguson v. City of Charleston ); passengers retain an expectation of privacy in luggage placed in an overhead bin despite the possibility of external inspection by others ( Bond v. United States ); and hotel guests are entitled to constitutional protections even though they provide “implied or express permission” for third parties to access their rooms ( Stoner v. California ). And at least one lower court, the . Court of Appeals for the 6th Circuit, in United States v. Warshak , has ruled that people have an expectation of privacy in email content, even if they use a third party service provider to transmit that email.