Michigan recognizes the common-law tort for invasion of privacy, which provides that one who invades the right of privacy of another is subject to liability for the resulting harm to the interests of the other person.
The right of privacy is invaded by:
• Unreasonable intrusion upon the seclusion of others;
• Appropriating another's name or likeness;
• Giving unreasonable publicity to another's private life; or
• Using publicity that unreasonably places another in a false light before the public (Doe v. Mills, 536 N.W.2d 824 (Mich. App. 1995)).