Narrow your search
That controversial research into how posts affect users' emotions is just latest in a long line of privacy flaps -- and apologies -- for the social networking giant.
Government-sponsored malware, the legal implications of the US government's pro-spying defense, and a discussion of tools to fight for the future lit up the agenda at the first Trustworthy Technology Conference.
In an open letter, more than 50 luminaries in computer science, cryptography, and security join together to decry reported efforts by the agency to undermine encryption and network security.
The social network stops the tracking when users are on Firefox or other browsers that support the Do Not Track feature. Of course, that feature also has to be turned on.
Researchers say Intel's copy protection protocol has been known to be flawed for nine years and they aren't surprised by the news.
Search giant launches first Google Focused Research Awards, giving out $5.7 million in grants to university professors engaged in research that could help the company.
When you pay to download a court document, the next person won't have to, thanks to a Firefox browser plug-in that's a collaborative project of Princeton University and the Internet Archive.
Facebook will join the two search leaders and privacy advocates to explain to Congress how they collect and protect data gathered as part of behavioral advertising.
In a statement prepared for a House hearing on behavioral advertising, the social network highlights the privacy controls that members have over their personal information.
First with Native Client, and now with O3D, Google releases software to let Web-based apps tap into local computers' power.