Russia’s law that all companies must store data about Russian users only on computer servers inside Russia makes it easier for the government to access it.
The FBI is standing by claims that North Korea was behind the devastating cyber-attack on Sony Pictures Entertainment late last month, despite the evidence presented by cyber-security experts.
The Pew Research group released a report on Thursday on the future of Internet privacy. The report, which details the responses of thousands of experts, does not paint a very bright future for those of us who value privacy.
When Sony Pictures Entertainment was hacked late last month, they — and many in the news media — were quick to blame North Korea. The New American reported that a mysterious hacktivist group calling itself the Guardians of Peace (GOP) was probably behind the attack. Recent leaks now verify that.
Microsoft is reporting that a recent Windows update is causing serious problems with many computers that have received it as an automatic update.
Arguments have begun in a class action suit that claims Apple violated antitrust laws. What impact will ithis case have on the future of consumers' digital rights?
Sony Pictures was the victim of a sophisticated cyber-attack late last month which crippled many of its computer systems. The company was quick to blame North Korea, saying the massive security breach was a retaliation for the upcoming comedy The Interview.
The elite British globalist group the Royal Institute of International Affairs issues its report on international “governance” of the Internet, as the 2015 transition deadline looms.
The Obama administration has already begun the phased transfer of Internet control to a vague and uncertain governance structure that has been set up as an innocent-appearing transition platform that, ultimately, is set for transfer to UN control.
Since 2011, a Russian "Trojan Horse" has been in place, threatening computer systems vital to our infrastructure. It was only discovered last week.
British spy chief Robert Hannigan has called Internet services such Twitter, Facebook, WhatsApp, and others “the command-and-control networks of choice for terrorists” and says he wants “better arrangements” with tech companies.