My colleague Wynter Deagle recently wrote a post on Privacy & Security Matters discussing some implications and lessons from the recent Ashley Madison hack and data dump.
Privacy is important.
If someone asked you to “call” him, what would you do?
On August 26, 2015, the Department of Defense (“DoD”) issued an interim rule, effective immediately, that revises network security requirements applicable to DoD contractors and introduces new cloud computing provision that reflect current DoD policy.
On August 19, 2015, MeetMe, Inc. (MeetMe), a social networking website and mobile app, agreed to pay $200,000 and to change its privacy policies to settle a lawsuit alleging that MeetMe distributed teenagers’ geolocation and personal information, without consent, to predators, stalkers, and advertisers.
The U.K. Information Commissioner issued an order to Google this week requiring it to remove nine search results of an individual’s minor criminal offense that was committed close to ten years ago.
For the past several years, California’s Legislature has actively sought to regulate unmanned aerial systems (“UAS”), including, but not only, through privacy-related legislation.
As part of its broader effort to develop a “Do Not Track” (DNT) web browser privacy standard, the World Wide Web Consortium (“W3C”), an international organization that develops Internet standards, recently released a draft of one technical component of the standard to gather implementation experience from the developer community.
Months. Actually, years.