FBI and AGs warn about big tech data mining children; Google tracking; the (consumer) privacy paradox; internet companies lobby for national law to preempt stronger state privacy regs, EU rules that UK surveillance violates human rights, and 380,000 British Airways customers’ data is lost in the wind in this week’s privacy news.
In this week’s news update: Balancing analytics and patron privacy; teaching facial recognition software to scan for skin tones; privacy at the movies; using facial recognition and social media to spy on students; big tech goes after privacy laws and regulations; remembering the Equifax breach, and more privacy in the news.
In this week’s privacy news: China rules with data & surveillance, beware of techcos bearing privacy law, the age of privacy nilhilism, CBP and TSA ramping up facial rec at airports, Yahoo & Mastercard reading our email, legislators consider data privacy proposals, the fight over California’s privacy law, this week’s flock of data breaches, & more.
Google, mobile apps, license plate readers, nannycams, body-scanners on your daily commute: this week’s privacy news is all about how They’ll be Watching You. Plus the data arms race, privacy by design, the privacy activists who took on Silicon Valley and won, yet another government data breach, and more.
In this week’s privacy news: Where does the data go when TSA and the airline scans your face? Plus: Facebook partners with your bank (financial data, anyone?), school websites tracking students and parents, big tech’s growing love for privacy regulation, a Supreme Court nominee’s views on privacy, & more.
This week’s privacy news: A national roadmap for digital privacy in libraries, how TSA is always watching you, your face as library card (and what could go wrong), abuse of your health & genetic privacy, & more in this week’s privacy news.
In this week’s privacy news: Choosing privacy for school libraries, facial recognition tool face plants, privacy regs limit Facebook profits, LifeLock unlocks data, states that protect online privacy, protecting your privacy from your smart tv, and more privacy news for July 27.
This week in privacy: Alarms are raised about facial recognition and surveillance, free VPNs aren’t so private, considering what’s needed in U.S. privacy law, a Supreme Court nominee’s views on the Fourth Amendment, the usual round of data breaches, and more.
In this week’s privacy news: the NSA dumps records it wasn’t authorized to receive, big tech goes after CA’s new privacy law, Smart TVs, Facebook, Google and genealogy sites overshare, a data breach in Connecticut results in $1.4 million in lost college savings, plus other news about privacy and surveillance.
In this week’s privacy news: a court victory for data privacy, California’s sweeping new privacy law, how social media deceives by design, student privacy, lost Facebook data, data breaches galore, plus more.