Apple has long been praised for its PR mastery, but it's hordes of positive press isn't a coincidence: the company whips certain journalists to provide good coverage, and even spies on writers.
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Following Microsofts loss at court vs the U.S. government in a legal battle that requires the company to hand over emails stored in Ireland, the company reaffirmed its commitment to customer privacy.
The Russian government has asked Apple Inc to hand over its source code, citing concerns that the United States and other Western governments might be using it to spy on Russia.
The US House of Representatives has pushed forward an amendment that would cut funding from the NSA's controversial backdoor searches and stop the NSA from adding backdoors to encryption standards.
In a recently-released series of documents, the British government apparently asserted their right to snoop on the web traffic of British nationals - even if the website is hosted outside of the UK.
Vodafone is releasing a new report in which it publicly confirms that some governments have direct access to users' calls and data. This happens through secret wires into carriers' data centers.
The code for Google's newest Chrome email encryption plugin contains an Easter egg that takes a dig at the NSA for leaked slides which showed how the agency could infiltrate Google's data servers.
The National Security Agency is denying a report from Bloomberg that it was aware of the "Heartbleed" OpenSSL exploit for some time and used it to spy on others.
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.
According to new documents from Edward Snowden, the GCHQ explored the Kinect's potential for spying on its targets.
Microsoft's Brad Smith has stated that the NSA reforms are not done and that there are details that need to be ironed out and recommends that an convention be held to create a legal framework.
The latest leak regarding the US National Security Agency (NSA) allege that they were able to modify computers to obtain the ability to spy on users even when they were not connected to any network.
A new report from the Washington Post claims that Microsoft is increasing its efforts to encrypt its Internet data thanks to new suspicions that the National Security Agency is spying on its traffic.
Edward Snowden's NSA leaks have been the source of much consternation for companies like Google and Facebook; now, they're working with the White House in an attempt to provide greater transparency.
Most nodes on Tor, the network designed to keep traffic private, appear to be using cryptography that the NSA can easily decrypt, thus giving users a false sense of security while browsing.
More money is spent on spying in the US than the GDP of Luxembourg, Sri Lanka or Croatia. This is recording to a report leaked by Edward Snowden which reveals a $59 billion dollar budget.
It sounds like France may also have their very own PRISM-like spying network, gathering data from the Internet into a centralized database housed underground. Which country will be announced next?
UK schools have discovered a new level of creepiness by installing cameras (as many as one for every 5 students) in 'private' areas, like toilets. Unsurprisingly, privacy advocates are up in arms.
Two developers from ArmA III creator Bohemia Interactive have been arrested in Greece and charged with spying after they took photographs and video of military installations.
The UK is working to pass a new bill that would require ISPs to store all internet data for 12 months, with metadata open for warrantless examination by everyone from law enforcement to tax inspectors
Google faces an investigation from the Federal Trade Commission over an exploit they manipulated with Safari's cookies, allowing them to track users who did not give permission to be tracked.
British Airways has begun to examine its customers to identify regular travellers, promoting a close-knit relationship. Opposition to this has emerged over the use of modern media for investigation.
The US Navy and DHS have tapped a computer forensics company to develop new methods of hacking gaming consoles and establishing a collection of data from second hand devices to use as a base.
Imagine a heavily guarded supercomputer deep in the desert, keeping tabs on everything that passes through the net, all the while working to break the encryption. Sound like bad Sci-Fi? It's not.
According to a new FBI flyer, internet cafes should be on the lookout for anyone who seems 'overly concerned about privacy,' or anyone who logs into AOL, as these may be signs of terrorism.
Maybe Julian Assange was onto something when he called Facebook an “appalling spy machine.” The social media site that is used for sharing personal tidbits of information is also used to bring groups of...
In an issue that will have privacy advocates up in arms, iPhone 4 owners are claiming their devices are, in effect, spying on them using the phone's front-facing camera. In a thread on Apple's support forums,...
The Wall Street Journal is reporting that with the with the assistance of European telecommunications companies, the Iranian regime has developed a way to examine the content of individual online communications on a massive scale,...
Microsoft recently accused Mike Mullor, a former employee for applying for his job in Microsoft under false pretenses and using his role at the company to gain access to confidential data. Mullor, Chairman and Founder...
Looking to join other governments and expand surveillance laws, the LATimes is reporting that Germany wants to be your friend and give you a Trojan. A Trojan horse, that is. Quote - ...
In a case brought against the Department of Justice by the American Civil Liberties Union, the National Security Archive and the Electronic Privacy Information Center, Judge Victor Marrero, of the District of Columbia, has determined...
The California Attorney General's office late Wednesday charged former Hewlett-Packard Chairwoman Patricia Dunn, a second high-ranking HP executive and three others with felony fraud and conspiracy in the wake of a controversial internal investigation launched...
Wired news has published documents detailing AT&T's cooperation with the National Security Agency in spying on American citizens. Former AT&T technician Mark Klein is the key witness in the Electronic Frontier Foundation's class-action lawsuit against...
It's the year 2010. You're watching your favorite news show to see what's happening in the crazy world of technology. The show is interrupted by commercials. You think this is a good time for a...
After probing Steams code some people found detail within Steam that lead them to think that Steam watches what's on your hard drive.... Valve's main man, Gabe Newell says, "Not...
"You better be prepared for what you find out, and it may be that the most senior people in your organization are perpetrating the biggest problem," says Atthought CEO Arthur Tisi. "And then it becomes,...
A secretive federal court on Monday granted police broad authority to monitor Internet use, record keystrokes and employ other surveillance methods against terror and espionage suspects. In an unexpected and near-complete victory for law enforcement,...
Rephrased at the request of many users Here's a heads up on what "Related Links" does on XP SP1 and prior versions of IE (as linked below, Alexa team up with MS in ie5) It...
Thanks sedative for sending this into our way. Cable provider Comcast on Wednesday said it would stop tracking its users after coming under fire from subscribers and privacy advocates. "Beginning immediately, we will...