Without European laws and courts to strike down overreaching UK legislation, post-Brexit Britons may see more invasions of their privacy.
Bad guys or law enforcement could hack into our networked gadgets to spy on everything we do – and it's not clear how a laptop's video camera or an Amazon Echo fits within wiretapping laws.
Researchers explain how tolerance in Turin's Olympic village is helping refugees to help themselves.
Drones are increasingly being used by law enforcement agencies around the world, but this raises some issues around privacy and regulation.
Putting CCTV in all UK care homes would be a breach of residents privacy and could have serious ramifications for the rest of society.
Time travelling back into internet art of the past, the contrast between today's paranoia and banality and the early optimism that initially greeted it is striking.
An open letter signed by security experts from around the world is calling on governments to protect encryption rather than undermine it in a quixotic attempt to tackle terrorism.
Having aggressively marketed its privacy credentials for the last two years, Apple's contribution to the consultation is not surprising.
The new conversational Barbie doll may be good at keeping children entertained, but do we really know who's listening in?
University researchers broke Tor, briefly, to bring down Silk Road 2.0, and this matters.
With drones and modern radar technology it's possible to target Islamic State's oil tankers – and strike at the heart of their income stream.
The rush to grant more surveillance powers doesn't reflect what actually keeps us safe.
Legislation proposed in both the US and the UK suggest an aggressive path toward entrenching surveillance powers at the cost of citizens’ privacy.
The Investigatory Powers Bill would require ISPs to store 12 months of our web browsing history – a year-long snapshot of our thoughts, fears, interests and behaviour.
The Investigatory Powers Bill raises plenty of questions. Here are the answers.
The snooper's charter is here, and it's as bad as expected. Here's three problems that need fixing.
James Bond and his ilk are out-dated. Better understanding and sharing of data will save more lives than spies.
Unwarranted mass surveillance will shift the balance of power in favour of the spies - and that might not be good for us.
The convention that protects MPs was dealt a blow, but MPs minds may be swayed on what privacy against surveillance the law affords the rest of us.
The value and utility of the NSA’s metadata retention programs – which formed the template for Australia's metadata regime – have too often been over-exaggerated.