Fridge ordering your milk. G smart contact lens project to measure. In-Car Navigation Systems Need Stronger Privacy Policies. A new government report concludes that in-car navigation systems may be driving away with too much data about drivers’ whereabouts.
The report on in-car location-based services like Garmin, OnStar and Google Maps found that while such companies are taking some steps to protect consumers’ privacy, they need to do more to inform consumers how they use and share location data. The GAO report was based on information provided by 10 companies representing auto manufacturers, portable navigation device companies and developers of map and navigation apps for mobile devices. Of the 10 companies, nine share data with third parties, including traffic information providers, but they fail to provide specific disclosures about why data is collected and shared. While the companies obtain consent to collect location data, they don't give consumers the option to delete data that's retained.
Twitter Yields to Pressure in Hate Case. Iran to hand for YouTube video. Data stored by copymachines HD. School laptops camera. NJ bill to wipe data. Under cover FBI agents on SM. Data que les operateurs telephoniques peuvent transmettre. Samsung TV watching you. LicencePlateReaders. BestBuyTraxkingCarLicence. PhoneAppsTracking. Online behavior tracking and privacy: 7 worst-case scenarios. If you've never been targeted by an ad because of your online behavior, then you're probably not paying attention.
More than 80 percent of advertising campaigns in 2009 involved tracking of some sort Privacy advocates argue that online tracking undermines citizen rights and is "Big-Brotherish" Concerns were part of what led the FTC to release a report last February (Mashable) -- If you've never been targeted by an ad because of your online behavior, then you're probably just not paying much attention. MI6 chief blows his cover as wife's Facebook account reveals family holidays, showbiz friends and links to David Irving. By Jason Lewis, Mail on Sunday Security Editor Updated: 18:14 GMT, 5 July 2009 Compromised: Incoming MI6 head Sir John Sawers in a picture his wife published on her Facebook profile page The new head of MI6 has been left exposed by a major personal security breach after his wife published intimate photographs and family details on the Facebook website.
Sir John Sawers is due to take over as chief of the Secret Intelligence Service in November, putting him in charge of all Britain's spying operations abroad. But his wife's entries on the social networking site have exposed potentially compromising details about where they live and work, who their friends are and where they spend their holidays.
Amazingly, she had put virtually no privacy protection on her account, making it visible to any of the site's 200million users who chose to be in the open-access 'London' network - regardless of where in the world they actually were.
Laptop search. Website to identify protestors from pictures. Omniveillance. Geolocation. Finding a stolen iPhone. Car hacking. A dummy’s guide to linked data « Kathryn Corrick. Ticketmaster Review. Enforcement Update On Misleading Conduct - Information Technology and Telecoms - United Kingdom. Terms & Conditions and Privacy Statement Mondaq.com (the Website) is owned and managed by Mondaq Ltd and as a user you are granted a non-exclusive, revocable license to access the Website under its terms and conditions of use.
Your use of the Website constitutes your agreement to the following terms and conditions of use. The Sky Is Rising. For years now, the legacy entertainment industry has been predicting its own demise, claiming that the rise of technology, by enabling easy duplication and sharing -- and thus copyright infringement -- is destroying their bottom line.
If left unchecked, they say, it is not only they that will suffer, but also the content creators, who will be deprived of a means to make a living. And, with artists lacking an incentive to create, no more art will be produced, starving our culture. While it seems obvious to many that this could not possibly be true, since creators and performers of artistic content existed long before the gatekeepers ever did, we've looked into the numbers to get an honest picture of the state of things. Dear online advertisers, stop following me. It’s creepy. When I noticed an online ad promising "The Secrets to Long, Lush Asian Hair" recently, I rolled my eyes.
I already have the secret to Asian hair: be Asian. This ad, however, would not be avoided. I saw it on every site I visited, on Facebook, news sites, Google.