Don't-Miss Privacy Stories
Both carriers and government now have an interest in how users keep their online lives private
Dropbox may be popular, but Snowden is no fan of the file sync service.
Europe's top court gave people the right to have links to personal information removed from search listings in Europe
The Chaos Computer Club wants new evidence to prompt an investigation into mass surveillance of German citizens
China's state-run television says that iOS 7's location services could inadvertently expose state secrets.
Testing a removal request is a 'very vague and subjective' process, Google's chief legal officer said
TSA has new rules for electronic devices on flights to the U.S., a controversial cybersecurity bill clears Senate intelligence panel and an activity tracker for dogs is put to the test.
Civil rights and privacy groups question the alleged email surveillance after a news report.
The Russian approval for the NSA leaker to stay in the country expires at the end of July.
New information published by the Washington Post shows that much of the data intercepted by the NSA comes from individuals not suspected of any wrongdoing.
What keeps Internet experts up at night? Pew Research Center's latest study gives us a glimpse.
Google is deleting links to articles as part of the ruling, giving rise to a huge, if indirect, challenge to press freedom, The Guardian said
EU officials must be more transpartent about the way a deal to send EU citizens' banking data to the US was negotiated, a court has ruled
Take control of your tech life. We'll show you how.
The NSA's foreign surveillance programs comply with U.S. law and are effective in stopping terrorism, the board says.