Your laptop's Webcam has a light that's supposed to turn on any time the camera does. But research shows it's possible for hackers to disable the light.
How the NSA piggybacks onto the tracking behaviors of commercial companies to enable exploitation and surveillance.
State attorneys general have shown themselves more willing than the federal government to accuse Google of lawbreaking — a possible sign for future lawsuits.
A judge has refused to dismiss a lawsuit claiming Gmail's ad targeting violates federal wiretapping law.
If you want to keep evidence of your sexcaspades quiet by suing Google, you're gonna have a bad time.
What does it mean that NSA critics nearly overcame combined opposition to a congressman's amendment?
This year six states have enacted legislation regulating drone surveillance. But some of those laws could be struck down for violating free speech rights.
What can consumers do to protect their privacy online? And what, if anything, should government do to help?
Trust is the currency of the consumer tech world. PRISM undermines that.
Critics are right to argue that self-driving cars will make it easier for the government to track our every move. But the technology will be so useful that it'll be worth it.
Security researchers argue that an FBI proposal for government-mandated back doors in communications software is a disaster waiting to happen.
America's current email privacy laws, written in 1986, are comically out of date. Will Congress update them?