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Read the new Privacy Regulatory Action Policy, says Australia's Privacy Commissioner Timothy Pilgrim. Follow its advice, or get into trouble.
The Minilobes need help learning to understand which items do and do not belong together. Practice with a friend or a parent in order...
The Minilobes need help learning words! They have not yet learned very many words and need help telling them what is shown on the pictures....
The big online and tech companies suffer from an interesting conflict: the government is both customer and the one carrying the biggest stick in the privacy battle. Unless there's a major policy change, you're going to see more stories like these.
Facebook is enforcing its "real names" policy, insidiously outing a disproportionate number of gay, trans and adult performers -- placing them at risk for attacks, stalking, privacy violations and more.
The U.S. government relies on intelligence from an unknown number of U.S. telecoms for its mass surveillance programs. What's the state of phone privacy in the post-NSA world?
The Australian Information Commissioner has launched a new guide to help organisations develop privacy policies in light of the changes to the Privacy Act, which sets out how government and private sector organisations must handle people’s personal information.
After revelations that it had inspected a Hotmail customer's email as part of an internal investigation, Microsoft announced new rules last week. This week, following "uncomfortable" criticism of that policy, the company announced new rules: no inspections without a warrant.
A French consumer group is taking action over the three companies' refusal to alter their terms and conditions on privacy - including sending French users to documents in English.
Spanish privacy watchdog said the merging of its 70 privacy policies into one broke the country's law. But the fine amounts to nothing for Google, which can make it back in minutes.
Google's recent move to unite all the privacy policies of its various services into a single offering has been slapped down by the Netherlands' privacy regulator.
Developer Ben Simo raises a number of security concerns about healthcare.gov, the Federal health care exchange site. In particular, he describes serious privacy problems in violation of the site's own policy.