President Barack Obama formally presents his cybersecurity proposals to the nation, but experts fear it's too little, too late to make a major impact on Americans' lives.
The administration will offer loans and work to remove law that limit consumers' ability to choose fast, affordable broadband.
David Cameron faces criticism for vowing to target encrypted messaging apps, and President Obama stirs up privacy concerns with his latest plan to fight cybercrime.
The Detroit Auto Show charges on with more electric models, Samsung reveals its next smartphone, and President Obama proposes new cybersecurity laws.
The president will lay out plans next week for identity and privacy protections and network security, as well as ways to spread access to broadband Internet.
In campaign to promote computer programming, the president tells kids: "Don't just consume, create." Later, at a White House-hosted event, he even learns to write a few lines of code himself.
The White House explains the government’s process when deciding whether to withhold knowledge of a security vulnerability -- “There are legitimate pros and cons to the decision to disclose.”
The official account appears to be managed by staffers, but one can still wish for an image slip-up or two.
A new report out of Germany cites the Edward Snowden documents in saying that the GCHQ spied on German Internet companies. It also offers more info on US monitoring of Germany's chancellor.
If approved by Congress, the legislation would keep phone records in the hands of phone companies and not with the NSA.
The NSA whistleblower says the latest development “marks the beginning of a new effort to reclaim our rights from the NSA.”
Major legislative proposals to the government’s surveillance programs -- specifically those that gather bulk call data on US residents -- are expected to be revealed this week.
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