Privacy Policies: Page 5
As Apple continues to investigate its own high-profile hack, CEO Tim Cook wrote an open letter to customers assuring their private data is safe.
With ecommerce platforms making it easier than ever to launch a website, competition is fierce. To ensure your website stands up to the trust test, make sure it has these seven components
In response to questions raised by EU data protection agencies, Google published a point-by-point response explaining how it is currently processing the 91,000 removal requests it has already received.
That feeling of being unfettered on the Internet is an illusion but some basic legal documents will make it virtually real.
Several news outlets claim some of their articles have been hidden by the search engine.
Emotions are running high over an experiment where Facebook manipulated news feeds to see how users' emotional states would be affected.
'The fact that technology now allows an individual to carry such information in his hand does not make the information any less worthy of the protection for which [America's] founders fought.'
Rather than assuming that new users wish to share their feeds with the entire Internet, Facebook will now implement default sharing among 'Friends.'
Google will have to delete 'inadequate, irrelevant or no longer relevant' links on request, the European Court of Justice in Luxembourg ruled today.
Following a failed appeal, Google was ordered by French courts post a notice on its Google.fr homepage informing users that it would be paying a 150,000-euro fine over privacy violations.
Today, the President announced a plan to overhaul the way the National Security Agency handles cell phone metadata, among other security policy changes.
The social network is under fire again over the way it shares user information for advertising purposes.
After one popular app's privacy snafu, here's a look at what you should consider when developing your own mobile apps.
A look at what some of the largest tech companies are doing with what they know about you.
The tech giant responds to fears that the computerized eyewear could pull up unauthorized personal information on individuals.