From tech and Internet surveillance to sensors to social networking, privacy rules are being rewritten.
Articles about Privacy
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.
Glenn Greenwald says he has spent the last few months working on a story that will reveal the role of the Five Eyes network's smallest partner.
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.
Previously just an annual update, Dropbox now plans to issue transparency reports twice per year.
But Yahoo didn't score an all-out victory being that "portions of the documents remain sealed and classified to this day, unknown even to our team."
The FIDO Alliance was launched barely 18 months ago to help solve the “password crisis” online, but it’s already proven to be one of most influential security bodies we’ve yet seen.
Although the agreement with the U.S. government does not land the technology giant in any trouble for now, it could still face repercussions.
The Australian Federal Police is about to embark on a number of strategic placements within international crime-fighting agencies, in a bid to take its fight against cybercrime offshore, according to its head of Cyber Crime Operations Glen McEwan.
Correction. Law enforcement located Silk Road by finding and accessing a server that wasn't supposed to be public. When others do this the government calls it a felony.
The tech giant is holding a series of meetings across Europe to debate the 'right to be forgotten,' privacy, and freedom of information. First stop: Madrid.
The United States Federal Bureau of Investigation used a leaky Captcha prompt to take down the servers of the Silk Road anonymous marketplace, according to claims in court documents filed late last week.
New Zealand's largest telco has clarified the incident that took down its network over the weekend, saying it was a result of insecure modems, not malware as first thought.
It's not always easy, but there are many ways to watch NFL games without paying an arm and a leg to your cable or satellite TV provider. Here are your options.
If these efforts from the copyright industry and its workers' union are the best they can do, then it's time for them to face up to their own mortality.