Today’s indie app of the day is Krypton Anonymous Browser. This browser focuses on privacy and has features like tracker blocking and Tor built in!
Ghostery has released their privacy-centric Ghostery Browser to the Google Play Store and Amazon App Store today. Check out our quick look video!
Luth Research will offer to track your smartphone, tablet, or PC habits in exchange for up to a $100 a month, to then sell your data to the highest bidder. Tempted?
Ghostery is an add on that helps you browse the web with more transparency. Check out what they have to say about online privacy and their upcoming browser.
The moral and political aspects of state-level spying will be debated for years to come, but an interesting side-effect of the NSA’s actions is that new business is being created specifically to protect people against spies. The question is, are consumers ready to pay for them?
Many people are unaware that photos can contain geo-location information, and that this data can be read by anyone when you post an image on the Internet. You do turn off GeoTagging on your phone?
Google unveiled a new feature for Google accounts, the Inactive Account Manager which will help you control what happens to your data when your account goes inactive.
Google requires government agencies to submit probable-cause warrants before handing over user data while an update to the outdated Electronic Communications Privacy Act of 1986 is still in the works.
If you live in the USA and you’re worried about someone reading embarrassing emails in your Gmail inbox, you may soon be able to relax a little. In case an amendment proposed by Senate Judiciary... Chairman Patrick Leahy (D-VT) passes, police will need a warrant to get access to your email. As it stands now, they can get it by just asking.Introducing the ECPA
Back in 1986, email existed, bu...
So here’s the scenario: You have your own home network. It’s never been compromised as far as you know and it’s basically for sharing connections with tablets and smart-phones. Your WiFi hub is dutifully spitting out and receiving packets. One day, you get a notice from the MPAA saying you have a DMCA violation. They note they found it through your open WiFi network. Illegal? Not according to one federal judge in Illinois.