Loki is a location-based search and location-sharing browser toolbar. Leveraging Skyhook's Wi-Fi Positioning System (WPS) to automatically...
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A federal judge's opinion is the latest scathing retort to US border searches.
Invasive they may be, and conducted on assumptions of guilt, but a U.S. judge has ruled officials have the right to examine and confiscate laptops and mobile devices.
Federal judge rebukes Homeland Security, which had claimed it can seize a traveler's laptop and search it six months later without warrant.
Really at this point, can anybody be surprised to read this, in today's Washington Post:The Obama administration will largely preserve Bush-era procedures allowing the government to search -- without suspicion of wrongdoing -- the contents of a traveler's laptop computer, cellphone or other electronic device, although officials said new policies would expand oversight of such inspections.
On June 3, Microsoft kicked off its multi-million-dollar ad campaign designed to promote its rebranded Bing search engine. But there are no "Laptop Hunter" type ads -- via which Microsoft would directly target and call out Google the way it has been doing on the PC front with Apple -- in Bing's future
The Post has the scoop on new DHS policies that allow agents to confiscate laptops at the border.Federal agents may take a traveler's laptop computer or other electronic device to an off-site location for an unspecified period of time without any suspicion of wrongdoing, as part of border search policies the Department of Homeland Security recently disclosed.
Is your laptop your digital "home"? Um, no, the ("liberal" - that always makes me laugh) Ninth Circuit ruled Monday in US v Arnold.
Microsoft search engine, Windows Live Toolbar to become default on all Lenovo PCs worldwide, replacing Google.
In this week's installment, 9th Circuit says border police may search laptops without warrants or suspicion of wrongdoing.
Webaroo is launching a new permutation on Web search, with a free service that scours a subset of the Web without a live Internet connection. Of course, the simple twist is that Webaroo allows users to download onto a laptop or mobile device, such as a smart phone, focused and algorithmically derived portions of the Web, called ‘web packs,’ for PCs (no Mac yet) on a variety of topics, such as sports, news and localities.
The Justice Department chastises the FBI and the Drug Enforcement Administration for "a lack of accountability" in keeping track of laptops. At least 400 are missing, lost or stolen.
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