WhatsApp and iMessage are not as private as you might think.
Innovation should be more important than regulation.
Breaking encryption technologies always makes us less safe, no matter what the justification.
An onslaught of antitrust and data-security crackdowns have threatened the country's biggest ride-sharing platforms, cryptocurrency exchanges, and messaging services.
The ION project promises to give individual users absolute control over their online identity and privacy.
She was sentenced to more than five years for revealing how Russia tried to hack the 2016 election.
Prosecutors like to use the law against people who clearly weren't engaged in hacking. The Court is trying to rein them in.
Government surveillance doesn't just violate privacy rights; it’s a major security risk.
Plus: Google gets hit with another antitrust lawsuit, the U.S. falls in a new ranking of human freedom, and more...
Let's not weaken cybersecurity even more.
The National Security Agency arranged for security systems to be secretly compromised. Then the Chinese government allegedly found its way in.
Privacy is a right, not a “high risk” and “possibly criminal” activity
The costly fight over a “right to repair” proposal has led to a lot of cybersecurity fearmongering.
He is expected to be extradited to face the charges he knew were coming, which inspired his past few years of international exile.
We don’t trust state-controlled companies in China. Would it be different if we did more of the controlling?
Plus: U.S. small business relief checks went to Chinese companies, teen charged in massive Twitter hack, and more...
This isn't a bill about fighting child porn. Don't fall for it.
A new, terrible anti-encryption bill with a twist
The CIA Can't Protect Its Own Hacking Tools. Why Should We Trust Government Privacy and Security Proposals?
The very idea that our intelligence agencies could keep encryption bypasses secret is absurd.
She’s nearly three years into a five-year sentence for releasing classified documents showing Russian attempts to hack U.S. election systems.
CIA Encryption Meddling and Chinese Espionage Allegations Make It Clear: We All Need Strong Data Protection
Somebody tell the FBI and Congress.
Plus: Santa Cruz decriminalizes shrooms, the feds target medical marijuana in Michigan, "the growing threat to free speech online," and more...
Don’t worry—America’s ruling factions still disagree over who should be in charge of the snooping.
A deadly shooting on a Naval base in Florida may lead to a new battle against encryption.
WhatsApp (and owner Facebook) sues to protect users from malicious surveillance from officials.
Defining terms is tricky, particularly when governments with bad track records on privacy want to call the shots.
Years after surveillance reforms, federal personnel can’t seem to comply with the Fourth Amendment.
You may be surprised how many different companies know whenever you use your credit card.
In order to fight crime, Americans must...make their data more susceptible to hacking?
And will the end result encourage companies to try to keep cybersecurity breaches secret?
Government-mandated privacy regulations will allow the most powerful companies to game it to their advantage.
The Computer Fraud and Abuse Act is itself prone to abuse by prosecutors. This is another example.
If the Feds Have Stopped Snooping on Our Phone Records, Watch Out for the Anti-Encryption Propaganda
Backdoors into your texts and private message provide far more information than your phone metadata.
The possibilities and perils of voluntary, privately operated biometric screening
Bombshell Report About Americans Helping UAE Hack Phones Is a Warning Against Compromising Encryption
Hacking tools end up in the hands of some dangerous people. So, apparently, do our government hackers.
John McAfee Takes to the Seas, Fleeing a Feared Indictment; Intends to Pursue His Libertarian Presidential Race Via Masked Surrogates
The antivirus visionary hopes Libertarians will credit him for "standing up and risking things" for freedom by campaigning in exile.
Parliament passes a bill at the last possible moment to give officials the power to weaken encryption.
The bigger the company, the bigger the target.
Draft legislation would force tech companies to compromise encryption at the government's demand.
If foreign hackers are immune from American civil suits under current law, don't be surprised to see Congress step in to try to close the loophole.
Law enforcement is upset, but data security is vital to prevent crimes.
Was their miscount of unlockable phones truly a mistake or part of an agenda?