A surveillance authority in the country’s troubling Online Safety Bill won’t be enforced, officials say. But for how long?
If you're getting Satoshi's name wrong, you might not know what you're talking about.
Nostr and the Decentralized Future of Social Media Is Here: Live with NVK, Will Casarin, Nick Gillespie, and Zach Weissmueller
Join Reason on YouTube and Facebook on Thursday at 1 p.m. Eastern for a discussion of the decentralized protocol Nostr with NVK, Damus app creator Will Casarin, Nick Gillespie, and Zach Weissmueller.
Photos and information you store on iCloud will be safer from hackers, spies, and the government.
At a dangerous moment for the free exchange of ideas, civil libertarians can tally a win.
Too many Western governments want to follow in the footsteps of authoritarians when it comes to tech privacy.
A mother-daughter arrest in Nebraska was fueled in part by unencrypted Facebook messages police accessed through a warrant.
A lawsuit attempts to find out how federal agents are implementing Wickr, a communications service that has an auto-erase function.
No class of governments can be trusted with access to people’s private communications.
Plus: Musk rebuffs calls to block Russian news, the curious logic of "Buy American," and more...
Crypto's transcendence of national borders is a feature, not a bug.
It probably won't save any children, but it might mean the end of encrypted messaging.
Canadian Government Uses 'Terrorist Financing Act' To Target Financial Support for Freedom Convoy Truckers
Did Justin Trudeau accidentally prove crypto bros' point?
A Scottish man was just convicted for tweeting an insult about a dead person. The authorities already have too much power to censor.
Plus: The #OldProProject, food truck police, and more...
British police want greater surveillance powers and they’re willing to destroy everybody’s cybersecurity to get them.
WhatsApp and iMessage are not as private as you might think.
When "protecting users' safety" actually means the opposite
We were warned about the dangerous power of the USA PATRIOT Act. Edward Snowden proved that critics were justified.
Breaking encryption technologies always makes us less safe, no matter what the justification.
For the children, of course
Regulating privacy protections would put the public at greater risk than criminals.
Plus: ACLU identity crisis, Texas bans vaccine rules, and more...
Government agencies have repeatedly proven themselves to be abusive.
"It's an escape hatch from tyranny," writes the Human Rights Foundation's Alex Gladstein. "It's nothing less than freedom money."
Meanwhile, he’s still trying to downplay corruption within his own force.
Plus: Supreme Court declines more election challenges, Lisa Montgomery gets temporary stay of execution, 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
Part three in Reason's documentary series, "Cypherpunks Write Code," tells the story of the U.S. government's long battle to keep strong cryptography out of the hands of its citizens
Part two of a four-part series on the history of the cypherpunk movement
Watch part one of a four-part documentary series about the cypherpunk movement of the 1990s.
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.
The FBI and attorney general want to ruin everybody's data security and draft Apple into compromising your safety.
Government officials have only themselves to blame if citizens decline to share their information.
How the press learned to stop worrying and love censorship.
CIA Encryption Meddling and Chinese Espionage Allegations Make It Clear: We All Need Strong Data Protection
Somebody tell the FBI and Congress.