Don't-Miss Privacy Stories
Google, Microsoft, Facebook, and Yahoo are working to end US government gag orders that prevent them from disclosing how many national security data requests they've received.
The network once defaulted to public posts for new users, but after years of complaints, Facebook is changing its tune.
Yahoo says it'll be easier to give you what you want if they know what you want—by tracking you.
The ruling against Verizon runs counter to a previous decision, which stated that the NSA's phone surveillance program may be unconstitutional.
The telecoms industry scores a win, but the bill could return later in the session
News of the Heartbleed bug has brought the Web to its knees, and Bloomberg says the NSA has been exploiting it for at least two years.
Want to keep Google from serving you search-based ads, or cookies from dropping in unannounced? One of these tools could help.
The encrypted messaging app is selling its security tools to other companies to make money—and to make your information safer.
Whistleblower Edward Snowden turned over documents to The Guardian detailing GCHQ’s collection of at least 1.8 million Yahoo users’ webcam chats.
'The Day We Fight Back' doesn't match the furor of SOPA and PIPA protests, but you should still take notice.
The app shows users when other apps are accessing their location
A hidden feature in Gmail can tell you if someone's been rummaging through your love letters. Here's where to find it.
Hopefully this Twitter-tinged session is more illuminating than Snowden's first Q&A session.
Holiday travelers around the world were exposed to more "social pollution" through overheard cell phone calls and social media blather than ever before. And it's only going to get worse.
The software, developed in 2008, would let the agency locate phones and remotely turn on cameras and mics.