New York City pressures Wall Street banks to report "self-identified gender, race and/or ethnicity of individual directors."
ICE has spent $2.8 billion since 2008 developing surveillance and facial-recognition capabilities, mostly in secrecy and without real oversight.
The abortion precedent has faced withering criticism, including damning appraisals by pro-choice legal scholars, for half a century.
Consumers lose out when compliance costs prevent services from ever entering the market.
Plus: Boston rebuked for rejecting Christian flag, Google will remove more personal information, and more...
Plus: A questionable algorithm can sic state social workers on families, governments aren't the only entities that can expand contraceptive access, and more...
Houston Says Businesses Must Install Surveillance Cameras and Cops Can View Footage Without a Warrant
Plus: The Warrant for Metadata Act, DOJ will appeal order ending mask mandate, and more...
Proposed EU rules would be equivalent to tracking all cash transactions
The author of the definitive history of Section 230 is back with a controversial new book, The United States of Anonymous.
Plus: Colorado cyberbullying law ruled unconstitutional, the new nicotine prohibitionists, and more...
Plus: New rules on sex discrimination in education, economists warn of housing market exuberance, and more...
So holds a Tennessee court.
No class of governments can be trusted with access to people’s private communications.
Two lessons from the Canadian truckers' protest
The case stems from defendant's claims that plaintiff, a comic book writer, said racist things to her at a comic-book-business social function.
The government controls on the traditional banking system also apply to custodial cryptocurrency services.
on remand, jury must be instructed that it has to determine (among other things) whether the defendant “reasonably believed the conversation was not confidential.”
Plus: Elon Musk accuses the SEC of trying to silence him, Elizabeth Warren gets her antitrust wish, and more...
It probably won't save any children, but it might mean the end of encrypted messaging.
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“We totally stalked what they were doing on Google,” one teacher said.
Facial recognition software can secretly surveil and is subject to error.
In a program separate from the ones disclosed by Edward Snowden, we see more mass secret domestic data collection.
Regarding the authoritarian country's central bank digital currency, you do not, under any circumstances, “gotta hand it to them.”
“After accepting a ‘friend’ request from the officer, the defendant published a video recording to his social media account that featured an individual seen from the chest down holding what appeared to be a firearm. The undercover officer made his own recording of the posting, which later was used in criminal proceedings against the defendant.” No Fourth Amendment violation, says Massachusetts high court.
A Scottish man was just convicted for tweeting an insult about a dead person. The authorities already have too much power to censor.
Plus: What the U.S. should do about Ukraine, America’s geriatric music market, and more…
British police want greater surveillance powers and they’re willing to destroy everybody’s cybersecurity to get them.
Particular twists: "A right to use rights-protecting technologies?" and "constitutional rights to technologies that protect other constitutional rights."
“During discovery, plaintiff shall not inquire of the defendant concerning his prior sexual or romantic experiences ... with anyone unless the identity of the person ... has been disclosed by the [person] or otherwise become public, in either case in connection with a claim, published report in mainstream media, or public allegation that any such sexual or romantic experience or encounter was not in all respects consensual.”
WhatsApp and iMessage are not as private as you might think.
Even when you're not wearing it.
Do Americans have a right to know the extent that the government surveils them?
When "protecting users' safety" actually means the opposite
With “keyword warrants,” anyone who queries certain terms on search engines will get caught in the surveillance dragnet.
More than 400 problems were found with 29 warrant requests, twice the number previously revealed.