News on Privacy continually updated from thousands of sources around the net.
3 hrs ago | ComputerWorld
Two members of the British Parliament are seeking judicial review of a surveillance law that extends U.K. data retention rules and was rushed through by the government.
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7 hrs ago | Reuters
The Canadian government on Tuesday invited remote communities across the country that lack high-speed Internet access to make a claim to get some of the C$305 million it plans to spend over the next three years to upgrade access.
7 hrs ago | Government Executive
If you use an iPhone or iPad, your photos, web history, and GPS logs are vulnerable to theft and surveillance via back-door protocols running on all iOS devices.
10 hrs ago | GigaOM
11 hrs ago | AdExchanger.com
Verizon made headlines on Monday with promises to upgrade upload speeds, but also announced an interesting development for advertisers.
15 hrs ago | WPTV Local News
Online privacy is on the tips of everyone's tongues these days, and investors are rushing to pour money into cybersecurity startups.
A highly anticipated talk on how to identify users of the Internet privacy service Tor was withdrawn from the upcoming Black Hat security conference, a spokeswoman for the event said on Monday.
There's no doubt Google has made headway into businesses: Just 28 percent discourage or ban use of its productivity products, and 69 percent cite Google Apps' good or excellent mobility.
The Electronic Frontier Foundation, a digital privacy rights group, has released a downloadable plugin for Chrome and Firefox designed to stop third parties from tracking people's Web browsing.
To insert individual citation into a bibliography in a word-processor, select your preferred citation style below and drag-and-drop it into the document.
Seen as a defeat for internet privacy advocates, a US District Court judge has approved a warrant to access the entire contents of a Gmail account owned by a person being investigated for their involvement in a money laundering scheme, according to Reuters .
No one likes it when a new drug in people's medicine cabinets turns out to have problems just remember the Vioxx debacle a decade ago, when this painkiller was removed from the market over concerns that it increased the risk of heart attack and stroke.
MANY GOVERNMENTS 'RUBBER-STAMPING' SURVEILLANCE PROGRAMS: UN July 18, 2014 - 18:05 AMT PanARMENIAN.Net - Too many governments are "rubber-stamping" mass surveillance programs, the UN human rights watchdog warns, according to BBC News.
A worker is pictured behind a logo at the IBM stand on the CeBIT computer fair in Hanover February 26, 2011.
When it comes to same-sex marriage, last year's Supreme Court ruling that the federal government must recognize legally married gay and lesbian couples has led to a string of lower court decisions striking down state marriage bans.
Christine Link is the executive director of the ACLU of Ohio. She writes in opposition to enhanced driver's licenses.
Updated: Tue Jul 22, 2014 04:07 pm
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