From tech and Internet surveillance to sensors to social networking, privacy rules are being rewritten.
Articles about Privacy
Acknowledging demand for cybersecurity products worldwide is certainly helping, Symantec said it will continue to focus on five key product areas.
While the Australian government has yet to provide a set definition of "metadata" it wants telecommunications companies, this is what we know so far.
A day after Communications Minister Malcolm Turnbull praised a report stating Labor's NBN planning was chaotic, his government is being accused of the same sin over its handling of mandatory data retention proposals.
The United States Government could be facing a new leak source besides Edward Snowden, after classified documents emerged this week outlining data-collecting activities relating to the nation's central counterterrorism database.
Prime Minister Tony Abbott has said that every Australians' web browsing history will be retained for access by government agencies without a warrant.
Target's security breach almost pales in comparison to what might be the largest swath of stolen Internet credentials ever.
The music is about to stop on the dancing around the issue of data retention in Australia, and the former government needs to make its plans clear to the electorate.
Attorney-General George Brandis has confirmed he is developing legislation that would require telecommunications companies to retain customer data.
Mandatory data retention is expected to be among a tranche of changes to anti-terrorism laws set to announced by the Australian federal government, but the Federal Cabinet has yet to be briefed on the proposals
Zack Whittaker hits hard with our top government stories of the week, the judgement of how far reaching US data ownership is across the world. Plus, we have the usual selection of fascinating worldwide government stories, including a dangerous new point-of-sale virus. Double-check your credit card bills, folks.
Well that's certainly a phrase one US judge can nail on the casket of her career.
Google has revealed the pains of complying with Europe's right to be forgotten ruling in a letter to European data watchdogs.
The social network has stepped up password security in the past, especially after finding itself the victim of widely reported cyber attacks.
Russian officials have asked the companies to hand over their source code so it can be tested for surveillance capabilities.