Al Jazeera’s Investigative Unit used hidden cameras to record the criminal dealings of tech suppliers that sell IMSI-catchers and other tools that invade people’s privacy.
Combine the views of respected experts with recent news about electronic spying and we are left with grim expectations for how the internet of things will affect privacy.
The Aussie telco’s sloppy handling of patent information led the court to dismiss the application to keep it from the public.
The English Premier League won the right to tell BT, EE, Plusnet, Sky, TalkTalk and Virgin to block specific servers during matches.
A businessman calling himself Aaron Jacobson wanted to promote his telecoms software on Commsrisk. Some research confirmed his identity is a sham.
A survey of British internet users finds that 72 percent believe copyright piracy warning notices will be ignored.
A Pennsylvania judge ruled that Google must provide data stipulated in a warrant because the ‘search’ would occur in the USA, even if the data was stored elsewhere.
The Czech Anti-Piracy Union lost on a technicality, allowing the pirates to claim a symbolic victory.
Targeting peer-to-peer piracy by telling kids about copyright demonstrates just how clueless institutions can be.
Federal judges decided the Australian Privacy Act does not force telcos to give detailed service data to customers.