Arizona could soon be one of the first states to maintain a massive statewide DNA database.
Dutch researcher says tracking firm left database of personal details unprotected for months
Exclusive: Advertisers are collecting info that can help them skirt an Android privacy feature, according to new research.
Sen. Rand Paul, R-Ky., announced on Monday that he will oppose President Trump's nominee for attorney general, William Barr, decrying him as the "chief advocate for warrantless surveillance."
An outright consumer rebellion is the only thing that will stop giant companies like Walgreens from micro-tracking you from entrance to exit. Walgreens offers an empty promise that they won't track your identity, but that is nonsense because other
Smart Meters have drastically changed how utility companies collect energy usage data from customers.
Jeff Bezos became the richest man in the world by building a surveillance state for everyone else, but when the tables turned on him, he throws a fit. What's good for the goose is apparently not good for the gander. ? TN Editor
Jeff Bezos Protests the Invasion of His Privacy, as Amazon Builds a Sprawling Surveillance State for Everyone Else
Do you know that individuals can be identified by the distinct manner by which they move? An article in Associated Press reported on the newest surveillance tool from China that can tell who you are by the way you walk.
In October, Bloomberg Businessweek published an alarming story: Operatives working for China's People's Liberation Army had secretly implanted microchips into motherboards made in China and sold by U.S.-based Supermicro.
When a tweet accused Marriott Hotels of "working with the feds and keeping [an] eye on any women who are traveling alone," training staff to "spot an escort," and "not allowing some women [to] drink at the bar alone," Marriott's officia
A UK man was fined £90 ($117) after he refused to be scanned by facial recognition camera by obscuring his face, according to The Independent.
Lamp can discretely record room in full HD
Ding-dong, your doorbell is looking a bit creepy.
A San Francisco-based aerospace company has begun to revolutionize space-based spying after launching a "fleet" of nearly 300 satellites into orbit - nearly half of which were sent up last year.