One of the things that civil liberties activists like to lament about is that the general public seems to care more about Google and Facebook using their personal data to target advertising than the government using it to target drone strikes.
The emergence of tracking technology fits with Google chairman Eric Schmidt's view on privacy: "If you have something that you don't want anyone to know, maybe you shouldn't be doing it in the first place." Unfortunately, this is not just the attitude of corporate benefactors, but government officials as well.
Whether the voices of the people on it are driving administration policy remains up for the debate. What can't be said now is that they're not paying attention to the issues raised. We, the People, should be heard. Now there are new ways to you raise your voice.
If and when a cybersecurity bill moves to the Senate, the story about House passage of CISPA should not be about failure.
The developments are similar to last year's when the House passed CISPA despite a White House veto threat, and the Senate
Reddit founder Alexis Ohanian joins Ahmed to discuss why Internet privacy is so important.
While CISPA could make a site's day-to-day easier, it puts users' personal information at risk, especially since a proposed
After initially introducing the password privacy measure in 2011, Perlmutter explained in a statement: "This is a very simple
We are going dark on MONDAY April 22nd at 6 AM GMT for 24 hours to protest your illogical and terrorizing bill against the
Issa and Chaffetz defended their votes and argued that resurrecting their opposition to SOPA in the debate over CISPA was