colinmanning / tags / privacy

Tagged with “privacy” (47)

  1. #109 Is Facebook Spying on You?

    Is Facebook using your phone’s microphone to spy on you?

    —Huffduffed by colinmanning

  2. Prosecutors Say Tools For Hiding Online Hinder Cybercrime Crackdowns : All Tech Considered : NPR

    Advocates say tools that cloak online identities are needed to protect activists. Prosecutors say they hinder efforts to police all kinds of crime, from child pornography to illegal gun sales.

    http://www.npr.org/sections/alltechconsidered/2015/01/05/375193167/prosecutors-say-tools-for-hiding-online-hinder-cybercrime-crackdowns

    —Huffduffed by colinmanning

  3. To Solve Cybercrime, Some In Silicon Valley Ditch The Data : NPR

    Collecting data about people has become $1 trillion industry, but keeping this information safe is proving near impossible. So, a small group of entrepreneurs and developers are building new technologies that don’t rely on data as a digital currency.

    http://www.npr.org/2014/08/07/338639671/to-solve-cybercrime-some-in-silicon-valley-ditch-the-data

    —Huffduffed by colinmanning

  4. Attacking A Virtual Toaster: An Experiment Shows How Quickly The Internet Of Things Can Be Hacked : All Tech Considered : NPR

    Reporter Andrew McGill set up a fake Internet-connected toaster to see how long it would take hackers to find it. He thought it would take days, but to his surprise it was under attack within minutes.

    http://www.npr.org/sections/alltechconsidered/2016/11/01/500253637/an-experiment-shows-how-quickly-the-internet-of-things-can-be-hacked

    —Huffduffed by colinmanning

  5. Internet Of Things: Sold By The Millions, Devices Hold Promise But Are Vulnerable To Hacking : All Tech Considered : NPR

    There is currently no government regulation around the Internet of things, and Security technologist Bruce Schneier fears it will take a disaster for that to change.

    http://www.npr.org/sections/alltechconsidered/2016/12/05/504467134/despite-its-promise-the-internet-of-things-remains-vulnerable

    —Huffduffed by colinmanning

  6. Talking Doll My Friend Cayla May Be Recording What Children Say, Privacy Groups Charge : All Tech Considered : NPR

    Privacy advocates have filed a complaint with U.S. regulators about the Internet-connected doll called My Friend Cayla. They say the toy can record and transmit everything children say to it.

    http://www.npr.org/sections/alltechconsidered/2016/12/20/506208146/this-doll-may-be-recording-what-children-say-privacy-groups-charge

    —Huffduffed by colinmanning

  7. Amazon Echo In Arkansas Murder Investigation Is Latest Privacy Tug-Of-War : All Tech Considered : NPR

    Arkansas police have served a warrant to Amazon looking for possible recordings from a murder scene. Privacy advocates have predicted a wave of cases involving smart home devices and gadgets.

    http://www.npr.org/sections/alltechconsidered/2016/12/28/507230487/as-we-leave-more-digital-tracks-amazon-echo-factors-in-murder-investigation

    —Huffduffed by colinmanning

  8. Privacy Paradox: What You Can Do About Your Data Right Now : All Tech Considered : NPR

    How can you stay digitally connected without feeling intruded upon? WNYC’s five-day plan hopes to take the mystery out of digital privacy and improve lives both online and off.

    http://www.npr.org/sections/alltechconsidered/2017/01/30/512434746/privacy-paradox-what-you-can-do-about-your-data-right-now

    —Huffduffed by colinmanning

  9. Cryptoparties Teach Attendees How To Stay Anonymous Online : All Tech Considered : NPR

    In these days of cyber intrigue, journalists, activists and ordinary citizens are interested in learning how to navigate the Internet anonymously. At cryptoparties, they learn how to do just that.

    http://www.npr.org/sections/alltechconsidered/2017/02/06/513705825/cryptoparties-teach-attendees-how-to-stay-anonymous-online

    —Huffduffed by colinmanning

  10. Facial Recognition May Boost Airport Security But Raises Privacy Worries : All Tech Considered : NPR

    If you travel from Boston’s Logan Airport to Aruba on JetBlue you can use your face as identification rather than a passport. Similar experiments in facial recognition are underway at other airports.

    http://www.npr.org/sections/alltechconsidered/2017/06/26/534131967/facial-recognition-may-boost-airport-security-but-raises-privacy-worries

    —Huffduffed by colinmanning

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