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UK transport authorities have dropped legal action on controversial e-hailing app Uber because the courts are tied up with cases relating to individual drivers.
UberX drivers in Sydney are now being issued with warning letters from the government threatening legal action and significant fines if they continue to drive for the ridesharing service.
CNET has learned the FBI has developed custom "port reader" software to intercept Internet metadata in real time. And, in some cases, it wants to force Internet providers to use the software.
A man who dressed as Batman and delivered a wanted man to his local cop shop has now been arrested for burglary — and his accomplice is the same man he took in to the police last month.
Privacy groups plan to tell a judge tomorrow that controversial cell phone tracking technology, used by federal police since at least the mid-1990s, violates Americans' Fourth Amendment rights.
A Bendigo, Victoria, man has been jailed for a Facebook page that rates the sexual performance of women in his area.
A man who became enraged by T-Mobile staff's refusal to give him a refund caused £35,000 worth of damage, a court has heard.
Order, order! West Midlands Police is tweeting from Birmingham Magistrates Court for a day.
What a surprise: the U.K. government was forced to reveal under Freedom of Information laws that more than 1,000 civil servants have "snooped" on British citizens' private data.
The Crown Prosecution Service says Brooks, along with her personal assistant and chauffeur, among others, are charged with "perverting the course of justice."