Remember when Snowden revealed what was going on with the NSA in 2013? How we were all being spied upon? How, with the excuse of preventing terrorism, this agency was collecting data on everyone, in flagrant violation of any reasonable privacy expectation (let alone law), we were all outraged!!
LAS VEGAS — As the Consumer Electronics Association prepared Sunday to welcome the world’s largest gathering of technology leaders and enthusiasts, the nonprofit’s chief economist, Shawn DuBravac, laid out a scenario where Netflix could recommend movies based not just on your viewing history but on the number of guests you have over, the temperature in your house or your stress level.
Going the open source route to encrypt enterprise data has its own potential pitfalls
The steady trickle of revelations of government snooping that continues to seep from the Edward Snowden documents is serving to keep attention riveted on how privacy in the digital age ought to be defined.
Edward Snowden’s NSA leaks have cloud customers sitting on the sidelines.
Electronic Health Reporter written by Pierluigi Stella I live in Houston and have an EZ-tag in my car, so I can “zip” through the toll booths without stopping. Should I be concerned that my driving speed is being recorded and, perhaps, some day shared with my insurance? Yes, federal law says that it can’t be done, but the Constitution also says the government can’t spy on us! (Read more)
PC Mag written by Fahmida Y. Rashid When Edward Snowden, a former contractor for the National Security Agency, exposed the surveillance program designed to let the federal government monitor online activity, he drew a line in the sand. On one side are the folks who are appalled at the intrusion and the other side are the folks who think it’s the price to pay for security. (Read more)