A DMCA takedown notice is for copyright holders to assert their rights against infringers. The Franklin document (which I had to look up; we didn't even cover it in law school) - see: https://founders.archives.gov/documents/Franklin/01-22-02-0314
has been superseded by the current Pennsylvania constitution, see: http://www.legis.state.pa.us/cfdocs/legis/LI/consCheck.cfm?txtType=HTM&ttl=00&div=0&chpt=1
It also was never intended to cover the entire nation, and it never has. The Constitution does that. See: https://www.constituteproject.org/constitution/United_States_of_America_1992
But even if it hadn't been, it hasn't got squat to do with privacy in any way, shape, or form. Neither does the US Constitution, for that matter. The right to privacy is cobbled together from various sources, including the 4th Amendment (against searches and seizures). See: http://law2.umkc.edu/faculty/projects/ftrials/conlaw/rightofprivacy.html
I wish I knew what you meant by private data being collected from your home. Home address, for example, is a matter of public record, and so are the residents of that home (census, yo). Tons of information is out there, and a lot of it wasn't gathered by either Microsoft or Google. It was more likely gathered when you signed up for a credit card, or bought a house, or had a kid, or filled out an online survey form.