A geolocation-tracking feature on billboards owned by Clear Channel Outdoor gives the company new ways to target advertising and measure its effectiveness, but is also raising privacy concerns.
It may be possible for investigators to make multiple copies of the hard drive on an iPhone used by the San Bernardino mass shooter.
If a U.S. court grants the FBI's request for Apple to help it unlock a terrorism suspect's iPhone, the case will likely open the door to many similar law enforcement requests, the agency's director said Thursday.
The worldwide market for wearable computing devices saw a huge expansion in the last quarter of 2015, led by Fitbit and Apple, and shows no signs of slowing down soon.
Apple CEO Tim Cook doesn't exactly confirm that his company is working on an automobile, but he doesn't deny it, either, in an interview with Fortune.
A U.S. magistrate's order requiring Apple to assist the FBI in unlocking a dead mass shooter's iPhone could lead device makers to require stronger passwords in the future.
Apple has several avenues for appealing a magistrate judge's order that it help the FBI unlock an iPhone owned by terrorist shooter.
Mobile applications aimed at children are doing a better job in recent years of disclosing their privacy practices, but many apps still lack basic information, according to a U.S. Federal Trade Commission survey.
The court overturns the interstate threats conviction on a Pennsylvania man based on posts made about his wife.
Some privacy advocates, however, say the draft bill limits privacy enforcement actions by the Federal Trade Commission.
The new FCC rules will also apply to mobile as well, Chairman Tom Wheeler said. They will almost certainly be challenged by large telcos and broadband ISPs, however.
In the second half of 2014, requests were up 40 percent for user information, and 84 percent for content removal.
The purpose is to counter Chinese concerns about outside government surveillance.
Yet, it's unclear whether the agency will reclassify broadband as a regulated utility
Plaintiffs complain that Apple married iTunes music with iPod players, and they want $350 million in damages.