Experts describe their research into how smartphones collect and share private personal information with tracking companies and advertisers.
Companies are compiling your smartphone data into shockingly intimate profiles that can be used against you.
Many users of digital platforms resign themselves to being monitored. That's surveillance apathy - and it's worse in society's most marginalised groups.
What governments and companies think they know about us – whether or not it's accurate – has real power over our actual lives.
Sooner or later, China will recognise the value of digital assets. This adds to the urgency of citizens ensuring they control the data trails that tell the world what they think and do.
UK politicians are planning very different approaches to data privacy, security and surveillance.