Two new books argue that the attention economy is unsustainable—for people, and for the planet.
New developments in the private sector provide a striking contrast from China's perceived status as a surveillance state—even as the government continues to monitor its citizens.
An ignored tip about the potential dangers of the Parkland gunman led the FBI to change its call-center practices, which may have political implications for minority and immigrant communities.
House Democrats are offering $1.6 billion to implement new surveillance technologies at the border and add more border-patrol officers. Human rights groups are concerned.
The company's close ties to the Chinese government, accusations of intellectual property theft, and technological vulnerabilities has thrown its future into doubt.
Months after Los Angeles denied federal funding to surveil its communities, the California government is poised to pay non-profits to do the same.
Author Bruce Schneier warns about the coming hyper-networked world where all your devices are talking to each other.
A recent decision by the Court is a win for Fourth Amendment advocates, but there are still many avenues for law enforcement to track Americans without a warrant online.
The Trump administration has directed funds originally intended to counter radicalization—including white nationalist violence—toward the targeted surveillance of Muslim communities.
Amazon, one of many tech companies that have called for reform of government surveillance, is selling facial recognition services to cops.
China is reportedly importing technology from a company headquartered in the U.S. to surveil supposed subversives in Xinjiang.
After the attack on Sunday night, decision-makers on the Strip will need to consider what new policies they must implement to keep visitors safe.
Investigators obtained a secret court order under the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Act to surveil Paul Manafort in 2016 as part of the FBI's investigation into alleged ties between the Trump campaign and Russian officials.
At the National Restaurant Association, many of the hot technology companies are selling surveillance, not supper.
Officials are again pointing to the need for mass surveillance to take down terrorists. Here’s what we know about how well it works.
A library in a small New Hampshire town started to help Internet users around the world surf anonymously using Tor. Until the Department of Homeland Security raised a red flag.
In an age of ubiquitous surveillance, there are still some things you can do to keep your communications private—and not all of it is high-tech.