Amendments to cybersecurity bill in Senate aim to boost privacy protections.
Dozens of countries have had closed-door meetings in preparation for an upcoming worldwide debate over changes to a telecommunications treaty, which threaten to block Internet freedom.
Over three dozen CISPA amendments, of varying relevance, will be voted on this week. One tells Homeland Security to help "socially disadvantaged individuals" who are "unable to compete in the free enterprise system."
An accused terrorist and US resident becomes the first criminal defendant to legally confront the government for eavesdropping on his communications.
Russian government orders ISPs to cut access to a handful of opposition Web sites, some of which have criticized recent military incursions on the Crimean peninsula.
Nevermind the vociferous denials from tech titans like Google, Microsoft, and Apple. They knew the government was collecting their user data, the NSA's general counsel says.
A U.S. privacy group has been successful in getting a document released that details how U.S. authorities interpret the FISA snooping law. The trouble is, most of it isn't readable.
This luxurious in-home composter promises to recycle your food waste in a matter of hours.
Proposed amendment to CISPA says Internet companies' promises to protect customer privacy were legally enforceable. But then Republicans vote it down.
The Privacy and Civil Liberties Oversight Board says that the NSA's collection of bulk phone records should be shut down immediately.