- Calif. health exchange shares data without consent Updated: Dec-07-13 7:17 pm
- Watchdog: Google breaching Dutch privacy law Updated: Nov-28-13 3:28 pm
- UGA to erase Social Security data in some records Updated: Nov-27-13 7:31 pm
- UN advances Internet privacy resolution Updated: Nov-26-13 4:27 pm
- Rights groups urge UN to back privacy protection Updated: Nov-21-13 6:55 pm
- LG looking into claim smart TVs grab user data Updated: Nov-21-13 7:13 am
- Reagan's role in NSA's hack of Google and Yahoo Updated: Nov-20-13 4:49 pm
- Google to pay $17M to settle Safari privacy case Updated: Nov-18-13 6:56 pm
- Senate passes bill protecting employee passwords Updated: Nov-12-13 3:04 pm
LOS ANGELES - The California health exchange says it's been giving the names of tens of thousands of consumers to insurance agents without their permission or knowledge in an effort to hit deadlines for coverage.
ATHENS, Georgia - The University of Georgia is looking to erase Social Security numbers from millions of computer records in a move aimed at protecting the personal information of employees.
UNITED NATIONS - The U.N. General Assembly's human rights committee on Tuesday unanimously adopted a resolution sponsored by Brazil and Germany to protect the right to privacy against unlawful surveillance, following months of reports about U.S. eavesdropping abroad.
UNITED NATIONS - Human rights groups urged the U.N. General Assembly Thursday to approve a resolution to protect the right to privacy against unlawful surveillance in the digital age and criticized the U.S. and its key allies for trying to weaken it.
SEOUL, South Korea - LG Electronics Inc. said it is investigating a claim that some of its smart TVs send information on home viewing habits back to the company without consent.
SAN JOSE, California - Back when Yahoo was something hollered at a rodeo and no one could conceive of Googling anything, President Ronald Reagan signed an executive order that extended the power of U.S. intelligence agencies overseas, allowing broader surveillance of non-U.S. suspects. At the time, no one imagined he was granting authority to spy on what became known as Silicon Valley.
SAN FRANCISCO - Google is paying $17 million to 37 states and the District of Columbia to make amends for the Internet search leader's snooping on millions of people using Safari Web browsers in 2011 and 2012.
MADISON, Wisconsin - As concerns mount over the privacy of personal information online, the Wisconsin state Senate has passed a bill making it illegal for employers to ask workers or job applicants to turn over their passwords to social media accounts.