Open Internet advocates are warning that AT&T's "sponsored data" program could create pay-to-play mobile Web.
New polling from the Digital Advertising Alliance highlights the importance of guidelines to limit Web companies' online tracking.
The much buzzed-about digital currency has aroused concern for its use in illicit activity, but George Mason University researchers urge a cautious regulatory approach.
The Digital Advertising Alliance, a champion of privacy self-regulation, unveils set of principles for advertisers and tech companies to provide notice and controls over consumers' data on the mobile Web.
Revelations of the NSA's massive electronic surveillance program give fuel to foreign firms and governments that warn of privacy risks of doing business with U.S. cloud service providers.
Technology trade group executives make the case for a single, nationwide standard for notifying customers in the event of a breach.
Amid a week of economic meetings between top U.S. and Chinese officials, lawmakers hear warnings about escalating costs of theft of U.S. firms' intellectual property.
The Electronic Communications Privacy Act reform bill advances to the Senate floor to better protect email privacy. Meanwhile a House subcommittee considers privacy protections for location data, data which some in law enforcement say is necessary to solve crimes.
Cyber threats from larger, more advanced nations that have diplomatic relations with the United States focus on cyber espionage and theft. But Iran is a more irrational actor and is building a cyber capability that is retaliatory in nature.
If a federal appeals court later this year strikes down the Federal Communications Commission's open Internet rules, lawmakers will again press for legislation to codify the principle of net neutrality, a prominent House Democrat said on Tuesday.
Now that the latest effort to advance comprehensive cybersecurity legislation has failed in Congress, attention is now shifting to the White House, where officials have been developing an executive order to better protect the nation's critical infrastructure from digital attacks and vulnerabilities.
In the presidential campaign, cybersecurity and Internet freedom won't get top billing as the candidates spar over their plans for creating jobs and cutting deficits, but the two major parties have included positions on several technology policy issues in the platforms ratified at their recent conventions.
The Federal Aviation Administration acknowledges that consumers want to use their iPads, Kindles, smartphones and other electronic devices.
The incumbent's online campaign far exceeds that of GOP challenger Mitt Romney, posting nearly four times the content and staying active on more platforms, a study reveals.
'It Can Wait' launches in September to warn teens and others about the dangers of distracted driving, especially involving mobile devices.
Articles by Kenneth CorbinNext Page