UK politicians are planning very different approaches to data privacy, security and surveillance.
Are we seeing Orwell’s dystopian vision of 1984 coming to fruition?
The Snooper’s Charter has cleared parliament, but there might still be a way to stop the government collecting all our internet histories.
By choosing to talk to MI5’s most outspoken press critics, the spy boss has made a very shrewd move.
Will the Lords give the Investigatory Powers Bill the scrutiny it deserves?
Insecurity by design, as the FBI or UK government would have it, is pouring petrol on an already raging fire.
The battle between personal privacy and national security online continues.
Having aggressively marketed its privacy credentials for the last two years, Apple’s contribution to the consultation is not surprising.
Less is often more – acting quickly in the wake of atrocities rarely leads to good laws.
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.