From tech and Internet surveillance to sensors to social networking, privacy rules are being rewritten.
Articles about Privacy
The time has come for a Cyber Bill of Rights — a clear, concise, powerful, understandable, and relevant governance guide to our modern age.
Love him or hate him? These questions abound. The number of ironies borne by the situation is also bewildering.
Ten privacy authorities from countries including Australia, Canada, and Israel have sent a joint letter to Google asking the company to address privacy concerns over Google Glass.
There's an awful lot of paranoia going around these days. But the biggest threats to your privacy don't come from the NSA or the FBI. They come from private companies building massive databases to track your movements. Here's a sensible set of strategies to minimize privacy risks.
Google argues it has the constitutional right to publicly address information it is forced to share with the U.S. government.
An EU-commissioned study has found gaps in the adequacy of India's system, which could prompt legislative changes in order for Indian outsourcing firms to continue their European business.
Almost 300,000 Australian records of phone metadata were accessed last year, without the need for surveillance warrants. All thanks to legislation written well before the advent of the internet or the mobile phone.
A collection of notable new sex and technology news items. Covers innovation, legal issues, IP, privacy, controversies, business and more.
The Australian Greens will today introduce its Bill into parliament to force government agencies to obtain a warrant before accessing telecommunications metadata.
NSA snooping and the Patriot Act have raised thoughts about storing cloud data with non-American companies and outside the USA. Norway's Jottacloud is pitching for that business…
The ongoing chaos that is the NSA story continues. Google, Microsoft, and Facebook try to get permission to tell the whole truth, and nothing but the truth. That doesn't work out so well, and all we get are aggregated numbers and more aggravation.
CORRECTED: The politician who allegedly said the U.S. National Security Agency can listen to phone calls of both U.S. residents and foreign nationals without a court order debunks the original report.
Yes, you have many options for protecting your privacy on the Internet. But are these measures worth the time and sacrifice required? That's up to you.
A leading figure in digital advertising says the ad industry is complicit in the NSA mass-data spying program, PRISM.
Why do we trust Google, Facebook, and other commercial operations to compile vast amounts of personal data, yet fear the NSA doing the same?