Data Privacy Day brings reflection on our security sins, but it's hard to find a perfect protector of data. Even Blackphone's extra-encrypted Slient Text app was found with a security flaw.
Wickr disguises photos shared on Facebook, Twitter adds video and private group messaging, and police speak out against the Waze app's cop-tracking.
Technically Incorrect: The Range-R is a piece of military equipment that police are using now to check if there's someone in a building.
Unless you opt out, Sky will start automatically blocking material deemed inappropriate for youngsters as soon as this month.
Proposed legislation would establish a national standard for how companies respond to data breaches, with advocates on both sides of the issue supportive of the concept.
The Detroit Auto Show charges on with more electric models, Samsung reveals its next smartphone, and President Obama proposes new cybersecurity laws.
We ended this year the same way we rang it in - reeling from cyberattacks. Meanwhile, tech experts forecast doom for the future of privacy.
The government surveillance body will join forces with the National Crime Agency to tackle those who share images of child abuse.
Coming in January, the app store for the privacy-focused Blackphone will only allow apps that pass several security tests.
Facebook's CEO takes a shot at Apple over earlier comments that free, ad-supported services turn people into products.
Users of the world's largest social network are once again falling for a hoax "notice" to copyright their content.
Facebook keeps a record of everything you search for on its Web site. Check out this How To guide for cleaning up the list, or just limiting what information Facebook is storing about you.
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