Districts that provide students with laptops, cell phones or other electronic devices will now have to provide written notification that the device may track them.
Given it is part of the public record, does anyone or any website have free reign over the use of your mug shot? An Ohio lawyer is suing to prove otherwise.
A US Court of Appeals ruled just this past year that Americans have no reasonable expectation of privacy when carrying cell phones, allowing police to track GPS signals without a warrant or probable cause.
The nation’s top law enforcement groups are pushing Congress to force cell companies to hold on to your text messages. That’s raising concern among privacy groups.
“Black boxes” are becoming more common in cars. They’re designed to record information about the vehicle at the time of an accident, and even give those behind the wheel a shot at lowering their insurance bills.
EZ Pass is one of a number of technologies used for traffic management that — for some — stoke privacy concerns.
Do red-light cameras reduce accidents, or cause them? There are impassioned arguments on both sides.
A Philadelphia teenager has turned to police after receiving several obscene messages from a stalker on Facebook.
Congress is considering making an important change to a law that hasn’t been touched since the heyday of VHS tapes. It’s all about privacy.
Protecting sensitive data like photos, contacts or notes hasn’t typically been a strong suit of the iPhone but My Secret Folder app lets you lock those in a private, passcode enabled folder.
The National Constitution Center held a discussion on social media and privacy Thursday, featuring several privacy experts.
For now it’s optional, but eventually all member profiles will change to a “timeline” format, similar to a digital scrapbook.
OnStar has made a U-turn on a policy that raised privacy concerns among former customers and led to calls from lawmakers for a federal investigation.
Your face says a lot about you, but could just one look (with the help of advancing technology) let others in on way too much?