Interviews with students, tutors, tech workers and university administrators reveal the problems with online exam monitoring systems — but also show they're unlikely to go away.
A privacy expert says citizens will need to exercise their right to public protest if they want to preserve their privacy.
You can have this STI without knowing it, or have symptoms, it can affect men and women, and it can be treated with antibiotics. Left untreated, it may cause complications.
The government of Ontario's announcement of funding of a wearable contact tracking device for workplaces raises concerns about privacy and surveillance.
The responsibility should not simply lie with employees who are working even harder.
Innovative border control technologies may be great for governments cracking down on migration — but they could further disadvantage groups that are already vulnerable.
The Constitutional Court judgment is a huge victory, not only for journalists and lawyers who stand to benefit directly and immediately, but for broader society.
We already track potential vaccine side-effects in Australia. So we'll be using, and building on, years of experience in monitoring any long-term effects of COVID-19 vaccines.
Facial recognition, social media and location tracking give law enforcement a leg up in a monumental investigation.
A recent Labor Department memo urges agencies to avoid releasing press releases accusing companies of violating laws, to protect the companies' reputations. People are denied the same protections.
There is growing concern in some countries that restrictions designed to combat the pandemic may not be lifted once it is over.
A sweeping review of Australia's national security laws has recommended a new single legislative framework governing electronic surveillance activities.
Equity and privacy problems with online proctoring reflect a larger issue: Students look to universities to set an example of integrity.
The use of artificial intelligence in health care is on the rise, and the concerns of the public need to be considered in developing policy that regulates its application.
Surveillance tools such as these are perfectly legal in Australia, despite privacy concerns. But safeguards should still be put into place.
They began as wartime technology, but now drones are changing the way we witness the world, especially when we can't see it for ourselves.
Technology is not neutral, as facial recognition algorithms and predictive policing have shown us. Algorithms discriminate by design, reflecting and reinforcing pre-existing biases.
If a new deal between Microsoft and ByteDance goes through, the Chinese company may withdraw ownership of its TikTok operations in not only the US – but also Australia, New Zealand and Canada.
Avoiding drones' prying eyes can be as complicated as donning a high-tech hoodie and as simple as ducking under a tree.