It's been quite the week up on Capitol Hill, yet again. With the announcement of bills in the Senate and House, industry publications had plenty to say. PaidContent ran a piece about the demise of Do Not Track, The Washingon Post questioned the direction of privacy in a session that’s already seen four different proposals, and Consumer Reports quoted FTC chairman Leibowitz as saying Do Not Track would go forward regardless of any bill even passing. Don't forget: for a much more detailed weekly dispatch of privacy, industry and legislative news, you can subscribe to our newsletter. Kerry-McCain Privacy Bill: Opt-Outs Are In, Do Not Track Is Out – PaidContent – Several privacy bills have been or will be introduced in Congress this year, but observers are already saying the one proposed by Sens. John Kerry (D-MA) and John McCain (R-AZ) has the best chance of passing. What’s next for privacy on the Hill? –The Washington Post – New bills and discussion about the recent Epsilon data breach have made privacy a popular talking point on the Hill. But a lot of politics stands between the talk and actual movement on legislation. FTC chairman Leibowitz: Do Not Track will happen even without legislation –Consumer Reports – There’s no Do Not Track provision in the Commercial Privacy Bill of Rights Act, legislation introduced yesterday by Sen. John Kerry (D, Mass.) and Sen. John McCain (R, Ariz.). But Federal Trade Commission chairman Jon Leibowitz is confident that his agency’s call for widespread implementation of Do Not Track will happen without legislation.