The US Government has walked away from a second battle to get Apple to unlock an iPhone, after the Justice Department was handed a passcode that unlocked the iPhone in order for them to gain access.
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An amendment to a proposed law in Russia will see those issuing surrogate currencies - such as Bitcoin - face up to seven years in prison. The new amendment also introduces fines of up to £25,000.
In an escalating battle with Brazilian authorities, a Facebook Latin American VP was arrested following WhatsApp's non-compliance with demands for user data as part of a criminal investigation.
In a first for the UK, an interactive chat bot developed by Joshua Browder can help motorists assess their eligibility to appeal parking tickets in minutes while cutting legal costs.
In an important decision, a branch of the US government has declared that the definition of a 'driver' needs to be changed and legal car requirements altered to make room for self-driving cars.
After many years Apple finally got an injunction against Samsung products, barring the Korean company from selling phones that are infringing Apple's patents. But there's a big twist.
Smartphone manufacturers face potentially massive fines if they do not decrypt or unlock phones when requested by law enforcement authorities under a proposed bill in New York state.
The European Court of Human Rights ruled that a company, which read its employee's private e-mail and then fired him, acted legally. This decision may create new controversy with regards to privacy.
After numerous legal challenges around the world, Uber will now able to legally operate in a second Australian jurisdiction after a meeting of state government cabinet earlier today.
YouTube says it will no longer blindly follow DMCA claims and instead will defend fair use of music, movie and TV clips when parodied or critiqued, and has warned it will go to court if necessary.
Twitter was recently sued for reputedly spying on personal messages sent. The company was accused of altering hyperlinks sent, which was seen as a way to provide more advertising data.
A father has recently sued Facebook for not being able to prevent his 11-year old daughter from signing up on the service, who apparently shared racy and indecent photos of herself with other people.
Apple, Google, Intel and Adobe reach a settlement worth $415 million with disgruntled employees over an anti-poaching scheme organised in part by Apple's Steve Jobs and Google's Eric Schmidt.
Ashley Madison is a website that helps encourage the act of adultery, and for its illicitness, hackers took it down. But isn't infiltrating a system illegal as well?
After nearly six months, the United Kingdom has made 'revenge porn' punishable by law. The punishment could result in up to two years imprisonment.
An Australian federal court has ordered internet service providers to turn over the personal info associated with four thousands IPs to an American company on trying to prove copyright infringement.
After years of investigation, European Union regulators are preparing to file a formal lawsuit against the search giant for anticompetitive practices and abuse of its dominant position in the market.
US officials are attempting to sneak in a change to the rules governing search warrants that will allow US judges to issue worldwide search warrants in cases that involve computers and networks.
FCC has caved to ongoing pressure and will propose strong net neutrality rules that will not allow ISPs to block, throttle or sell prioritization, reclassifying them as a public utility.
The US government has sanctioned North Korea over the Sony hacks, saying the country tried to intimidate US businesses and artists from exercising their right of freedom of speech.
Leaked emails have revealed that MPAA got cold feet just three months out from the introduction of a government scheme to send movie pirates in the UK a warning via their ISP when they steal content.
Mississippi Attorney General has called for a timeout after Google filed a lawsuit against him and accused him of doing MPAA's dirty work.
The hackers behind the Sony hack have rickroll'd the FBI in a new message, as the evidence used by the US and the FBI to blame North Korea for the hack have been called into question.
President Obama thinks Sony yanking the movie was a mistake and sets a bad precedent, saying "We cannot have a society in which some dictator someplace can start imposing censorship here."
Following in the footsteps of Google, Facebook and Yahoo, eBay has left the controversial ALEC, which is known for denying climate change and opposing Internet neutrality and workers' rights.
With Google News now shut down in Spain, publishers in the country are experiencing a sharp decline in their sites' external traffic. However, the internal traffic has surprisingly increased.
US said that North Korea was behind the cyber attack on Sony which hackers have demanded the withdraw of the movie, The Interview, or they would continue to leak info they stole from Sony.
An eight-person jury has decided that Apple was not being anti-competitive when it blocked third-party music players from iTunes and deleting non-iTunes songs from iPods without its FairPlay DRM.
Amid the leaking of personal info by hackers, two former employees have filed a class action lawsuit against Sony for failing to protect employees' data.
A Dutch privacy watchdog has threatened Google with a €15m ($18.6m) fine for not informing nor seeking users' permission on Google's efforts to combine their information to better target ads.
A new law that was passed in the US allows companies to ditch the physical FCC approval mark generally etched onto devices in favor of a much more subtle software seal of approval.
The Spanish parliament passed a law on the 30th of October which will impose a new charge on news aggregators like Google News. Dubbed the 'Google Tax', this law has caused mixed reactions worldwide.
Thousands of people are protesting against the Hungarian's government's desire to tax internet traffic in the EU country. Despite promises, protesters argue this is an undemocratic law.
Google has submitted a transparency report for the requests it receives regarding the "Right to be forgotten" laws in Europe, in which shows that one in ten came from the UK.
Bill and Melinda Gates have given $1 million to a Washington group attempting to create a new state gun safety law, and former Microsoft leaders have also donated hundreds of thousands of dollars.
Multiple tech giants, including Apple, Verizon and Cisco, have joined Microsoft in opposing the US government's requests for search warrants for data stored on overseas servers.
Online shoppers in Europe now have new protections under laws that introduce a 14-day 'cooling-off period' for digital purchases, ban retailers from 'pre-ticking' boxes for optional extras, and more.
Edward Snowden has revealed documents showing that the NSA actively collects millions of images of the faces of citizens each day to be used in a new facial recognition system to identify criminals.
In the fourth 'Who Has Your Back' report into the privacy standards of companies online, Snapchat, AT&T & Amazon have been named as failing to provide adequate privacy protection for their customers.
Under new 'anti-terrorism' legislation in Russia, Skype, Facebook, Gmail and other services could be banned for failing to comply with new laws unless the companies changes where user data is stored.
In an attempt to force ISPs to act as legal agencies, and outlaw the right not to turn over your email passwords, the Attorney General has used 68 pages to display technological ignorance.
A driver who was cited for using Google Glass behind the wheel was found innocent by the court. While this is an important precedent it also brings up the issue of an activity indicator on the device.
After New Zealand made the controversial decision to (almost) kill off software patents on Wednesday, experts have expressed doubt at the bill's validity; they question how best it can be enforced.
Apple has been hit with a $118,000 fine for illegally distributing copyrighted material in China. Judge Feng Gang ruled that Apple showed negligence in ensuring uploaded content was legal.
TechNet, a lobbying firm representing Microsoft, Google, Yahoo and more, have sent a letter to Congress in support of the controversial Cyber Intelligence Sharing and Protection Act.
Two of Twitter's co-founders have been granted a patent for the service described as a 'system (and method) for device-independent point to multipoint communication is disclosed.'
Chinese laws forcing real-name registration to use the internet have been passed, with further revisions likely to come. The legislation could allow removal of "illegal" posts within the country.
A Mexican court has fined Yahoo $2.7 billion dollars over an apparent breach of a contract that seems to date back to 2003. The search giant obviously intends to challenge the decision made.
A Dutch national who demanded rewards for ceasing attacks on an MMO's servers could be "levelled up" to five years in the slammer after being found guilty of conspiracy to commit computer intrusion.