cell phone tracking
"The public has a real privacy interest and concern here. We have attempted to strike the right balance."
Take these steps to make sure your phone doesn't wind up in the Lost and Found if you accidentally leave it behind.
Is Edward Snowden the only loyal American to remember the words of the 4th Amendment to our Constitution? Perhaps history will remember him as one of the most loyal Americans of us all.
The revelations by Edward Snowden only scrape the surface in revealing the lengths to which government agencies and their corporate allies will go to conduct mass surveillance on all communications and transactions within the United States.
Euclid Analytics And Retailers: How Stores Like Nordstrom Track You Via Your Smartphone's Wi-Fi Signal
On its privacy page, Euclid assures skeptics it does not collect sensitive data, such as "who you are, whom you call or the
One central issue is whether the court order used to hunt down Rigmaiden with a stingray counts as a proper warrant. The
Ron Bailey, Science Correspondent for Reason Magazine, and Declan McCullagh, Political Correspondent for CNET, and Michael Gregg, Computer Security Specialist, talk with Jacob Soboroff about cell phones, your privacy, and the risks you face with current laws.
Ron Bailey, Science Correspondent for Reason Magazine, and Michael Gregg, Computer Security Specialist, talk with Jacob Soboroff about warrantless law enforcement requests for cell phone tracking data.
We live in a world where infrared cameras can scan for drunks and the Federal Bureau of Investigation is sinking $1 billion
In a frightening new decision, a federal appeals court says that you have no expectation of privacy when the police want to track your location using your cell phone.
Expecting the government to willingly constrain itself when it comes to violating our privacy is not just foolhardy; it defies everything we know about the very nature of government.
That this breach was minimized so quickly -- and so quickly disappeared from the news cycle -- is a matter of grave concern.
The ACLU notes that nearly all of the more than 200 police departments in their report said that they track cell phones; however, only a fraction of those departments get a warrant from a judge.
See more in the video below. WATCH: Follow HuffPostTech On Facebook And Twitter! Spyware for cellphones has taken Big Brother