British police can access millions of UK mobile customers' data without a warrant.
Latest from Zack Whittaker
Official U.K. broadband speed figures may have far surpassed private industry estimates, but the growing gap between the city and the country shows a massive disparity in connectivity.
U.K. police and government agencies' demands for data snooping rose by 16 percent to more than a half-million requests for citizen data in 2012 as a result of the Olympics in London.
Bringing your own device to work may be beneficial to the worker, but what about when personal citizen data gets loaded on to such devices? British authorities are firing off the warning flares.
The UK's first 4G LTE network now covers 45 percent of the population, thanks to increased investment in the next-generation broadband service.
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After a critical U.K. parliamentary committee report into the U.K.'s draft Communications Data Bill, which would see Web, email and call data collected for law enforcement purposes, the U.K. government will now substantially amend the bill.
They may be the underdog in the U.K. government's coalition, but the Liberal Democrats may be able to successfully undermine the so-called 'snoopers' charter' enough to derail it completely.
15 years ago this month, the BBC News Web site was launched. Built from scratch, one U.K. publication lifts the lid on how the world-leading news site was founded.
Days after a U.K. parliamentary committee accused Amazon U.K.'s representative of "hiding" company sales numbers, the same committee publishes the firm's confidential figures.