The app is an "insidious encroachment" on civil liberties, the complaint alleges.
Thousands of documents -- including passports, photo IDs and other sensitive information -- were stored without a password.
This motion-sensing wide-angle camera guards your house, detects people and stores clips of suspicious events in the cloud. But where's the siren?
Officials say the technology will help police fight violence and keep people safe.
The facial recognition industry is starting to see that its promises offer a false sense of security.
Care enough about your privacy to avoid malware, ad tracking and slow connections.
A growing number of people are placing hoax calls about hostages at executives' homes, according to The New York Times.
The county that includes Seattle is reportedly testing online voting via phones.
It was one of the latest attempts to get the courts to sanction the online publishing of plans for how to assemble your own gun.
If you worry about getting locked out because of a dead smart lock, you can save 48% on the Elemake Stainless Steel 304 keyless lock.
A US lawmaker is demanding answers from the controversial company behind an app that can ID a person based on a single photo.
Here's a breakdown of the controversial Chinese telecom and phone maker's saga so far.
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