OGDEN -- Should the United States government have the right to collect electronic data about individuals, saying it's vital to the anti-terrorism effort? Or do citizens have a right to high-tech privacy, especially in the absence of proof that terrorism is being curbed?On Thursday at Weber State University, most panelists on the Taboo Talks board on "The Ethics of Hacking" strongly preferred the government stay out of their private business."The constitutional protections we have are the right to be left alone," said WSU political science assistant professor Gary Johnson. "What goes on between our ears is our own damn business. These kinds of arguments are a rationalization of the state. You're measuring things that didn't happen. I get to think for myself, what I read and I watch is my own business."