From tech and Internet surveillance to sensors to social networking, privacy rules are being rewritten.
Articles about Privacy
Telstra has for the first time disclosed how many requests it receives from most government agencies for customer data.
SugarCRM believes that businesses are beginning to learn about what customer relationship management systems can do for their relationships with customers.
Twitter changed its popular six-second video sharing app Vine to a strict "no porn" policy and answered our questions about the change.
The Australian Department of Immigration and Border Protection says the Privacy Act forces it to ask holders of confidential electronic documents to return them to the department.
Microsoft is calling on the Australian government to reconsider its plans to regulate social media and cloud services.
Businesses now have a week to prepare themselves before the reforms made to the privacy laws come into effect.
Symantec's chief of security intelligence suggests an approach that could reveal and fix more blind spots in enterprise IT worldwide.
The director of the FBI discusses closing the gap between government and the private sector by sharing data in "machine-time" -- not "human-time."
A joint EU-Brazil plan to lay a new submarine cable looks to have been prompted by fears of communications interception by the NSA.
The bitcoin price has plummeted after Mt Gox cleared its Twitter feed and web presence, and a joint statement from other bitcoin exchanges initially spoke of Mt Gox's insolvency before disappearing.
Palo Alto's CFO defended that the company's business model is benefiting from "higher attach rates of our SaaS-based subscription services."
One of the most astounding statistics Seagate boasted on Monday was the promise of a one million-hour mean time between downtimes.
The Australian government's anti-money laundering and counter-terrorism financing arm knows of each conversion from Australian dollars into bitcoins, and vice versa.
In Senate Estimates today, Australian Attorney-General George Brandis held the line on his previous statement that documents released by Edward Snowden had endangered lives, but that specifics were 'operational matters'.
ZDNetGovWeek: Fighting patent trolls, new net-neutrality proposal, and cops ticket 20K people by accident
Oddly enough, the American government and it's family of problem-children, the United States Congress, didn't do anything terribly embarrassing this week. So we're left with actual news. Oh, wait, here's a stupid: in New Zealand, police sent out 20,000 tickets by accident.