Serenity Caldwell and Chris Breen discuss the tech news of the week including Facebook's seeming disdain for privacy, Apple's Pride, Aperture hubbub, and iTunes U improvements.
The company clarifies that emails are automatically scanned to provide users with tailored advertising and better search results
News of the Heartbleed bug has brought the Web to its knees, and Bloomberg says the NSA has been exploiting it for at least two years.
We look at a pair of mobile accessories on display at Macworld/iWorld this week that can keep prying eyes off the screen of your iPhone or iPad.
The Hoodini from Hoodivision and the zNitro Glass Privacy from zNitro take different approaches to making sure no one can see what's on the screen of your iOS device.
Apple has not removed the fake app so far despite being notified in December, Tor developers say
"It's the makers, thinks, and the development community" that can help protect your data from a surveillance dragnet, the NSA whistleblower said via video at a South by Southwest panel
Anonymous apps let you speak your mind, but at what cost?
The targeted apps have included the mobile versions of Facebook, Yahoo’s Flickr, LinkedIn and Twitter, according to reports in The New York Times, the Guardian and ProPublica.
If, like our reader, you find Facebook just too creepy, there's a way out. Chris Breen explains.