Are open source OSes secure because you can scrutinize their source code, or are these risky because malicious entities can insert spyware into the code?
Google has started to role out a new version of its Google Wallet Merchant Center that addresses recent privacy concerns.
What happens when two of the biggest names in world of privacy come together to break bread and discuss just what exactly makes the world go round? You’d like to be a fly on the wall in that room, wouldn’t you? Luckily the beans have been spilled on the extraordinary meeting between Wikileaks’ founder Julian Assange and Executive Chairman of Google, Eric Schmidt. Read on!
Malware and spyware are not the only big privacy concerns today. Even search engines, social networks and carriers might be storing and selling our data. How concerned should you be with your mobile privacy?
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.
In a blog post, Facebook answered various questions related to its new Facebook Home user interface for Android.
New research from security specialists Bitdefender suggests that as many as one third of free Android apps access and upload your private data (including your phone number) to third parties.
After just a few years in the job Google’s privacy boss Alma Whitten will be leaving Google in June. Lawrence You has been named as her replacement.
New research published in Nature has shown that by cross referencing location data with other freely able data sources it is possible to track 95% of mobile phone users using what is meant to be anonymous location data!
Congress recently sat down to discuss changes to the Electronic Communications Privacy Act of 1986 and a proposal that asks carriers to store text messages indefinitely.