Google, Facebook, Amazon, Microsoft, AT&T, Verizon and Comcast oppose new online privacy rights for Californians.
Obtaining traffic from AT&T peering nodes is an efficient way for US electronic spies to monitor targets well beyond their borders.
Telco bosses were quick to distance themselves from ‘shady’ data brokers but many details about lax sharing of location data remain unresolved.
The decision further clarified what should be considered essential to the act of copyright piracy on the internet.
Pirate TV provider beoutQ blatantly copies the feed of beIN Sports, but FIFA must be pragmatic about Saudi copyright abuse.
Ricardo Martinelli has powerful friends but the US approved his extradition so he can be tried for using advanced tech to spy on the comms of other Panamanian politicians.
Telenor’s Swedish ISP has changed its policy on The Pirate Bay though no new court order has been issued.
A new ISO working group claims its standard will ‘ensure consumer privacy at every step’… or does it?
A free demo service that allowed people to locate their own phones was vulnerable to anonymous exploitation.
Somebody from Microsoft said something idiotic about data protection, then drew attention to several other idiocies.