Rep. Greg Walden outlines the problems he sees in HP spying on journalists and its own board members. There was "no excuse," he concludes.
By ZDNet Staff
| September 28, 2006 -- 15:30 GMT (08:30 PDT)
| Topic: Legal
Digital Health and Wellness
How technology can save the NHS
Samsung Galaxy Note 9 is official: Here's what's new
Photos: BlackBerrys through the ages
The scariest tech of 2017, period, end of sentence
Car-hailing giants face risk of suspensions in Shanghai as regulatory scrutiny rises
US Court rules users can sue Facebook over facial recognition technology
Leaving Facebook open to a class action about breaching privacy rights.
ACCC takes HealthEngine to court over misusing patient data
HealthEngine allegedly sold patient data to insurance brokers and manipulated reviews of health practices.
Google: We'll offer rival search engines on Android but they'll have to pay us
Rival search-engine providers will bid for space and pay Google if European users select them from a new 'choice screen'.
Apple, Google: We've stopped listening to your private Siri, Assistant chat, for now
Google and Apple have suspended programs where employees and contractors review recordings made from the companies' respective voice assistants.
Japan removes South Korea from 'white list' of favoured trade partners
The delisting of South Korea as a favoured trade partner may have long-term consequences for the global production of tech goods.
IBM accused of targeting older workers as 'up to 100,000' laid off
IBM faces accusations of running a "fire-and-hire" scheme to make its workforce younger.
FTC: Too many people signed up for Equifax cash, so they'll be getting less than $125
FTC recommends that users switch some of their claims from cash payments to free credit monitoring services, as they provide a better value.
Cisco to pay $8.6 million for selling vulnerable software to US government
Danish contractor gets $1.6 million of the final settlement for reporting Cisco to the US government.