The British government wants to extend the computer records it keeps on every child in the country. The government already maintains a database recording the name, address, birth date, gender, contact details of parents or guardians, school and doctors of every child. But the government is now testing a pilot program in 12 locations that also records everything from church attendance to school grades to whether the child gets five helpings of fruits and vegetables a day. Law enforcement, teachers, doctors and social workers have access to the database, which the government plans to expand nationwide. Officials say it will help them identify at risk children earlier.
Clint Eastwood's masterful true-life drama about a wrongly accused American hero doubles as an awkward brief for Trump.
Teen activists are righteously angry—but righteous anger does not produce sound public policy.
Wisconsin College Spent $100K Investigating Instructor for Allegedly Saying Police Department Was 'Full of Racists'
The investigation was launched after the local police chief complained and reached out to the Wisconsin Department of Justice.
Privacy advocates have long warned about potential abuses. Will the mishandling of the Carter Page investigation change some minds?
No, but that's not stopping a litigious vegan from making his case.