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Articles on this Page
- 04/30/09--07:53: _Privacy Primer: pro...
- 11/18/09--04:49: _T-Mobile at centre ...
- 02/24/10--23:25: _Google scrutinised ...
- 07/08/11--04:08: _Other people’s lives
- 06/06/13--02:03: _NSA collecting Veri...
- 06/20/13--02:08: _Consumers “don’t ca...
- 06/21/13--04:41: _The price of loyalty
- 10/31/13--09:43: _Google ‘outraged’ o...
- 02/07/14--05:04: _The Ken Burns effect
- 06/13/14--01:37: _Deutsche Telekom re...
- 06/30/14--03:33: _US sets personal cl...
- 10/15/14--07:36: _Telefónica urges Eu...
- 03/12/15--04:15: _Gemalto insists sta...
- 02/21/16--23:00: _Syniverse consumer ...
- 04/15/16--03:37: _Industry applauds n...
- 01/24/17--03:09: _Microsoft kicks off...
- 03/24/17--08:19: _US Senate votes to ...
- 11/18/09--04:49: T-Mobile at centre of illegal data sale investigation
- 02/24/10--23:25: Google scrutinised over competition and privacy issues
- 07/08/11--04:08: Other people’s lives
- 06/06/13--02:03: NSA collecting Verizon call data says report
- 06/20/13--02:08: Consumers “don’t care about privacy”, survey finds
- 06/21/13--04:41: The price of loyalty
- 10/31/13--09:43: Google ‘outraged’ over NSA datacentre hack
- 02/07/14--05:04: The Ken Burns effect
- 06/13/14--01:37: Deutsche Telekom reveals government snooping requests
- 06/30/14--03:33: US sets personal cloud privacy precedent
- 10/15/14--07:36: Telefónica urges Europe to create a more transparent market
- 03/12/15--04:15: Gemalto insists state hacking story more about privacy than security
- 02/21/16--23:00: Syniverse consumer research rings trust alarm bells
- 01/24/17--03:09: Microsoft kicks off fight for cloud privacy against US government
- 03/24/17--08:19: US Senate votes to overturn FCC broadband privacy rules
Published by Openwave May 2009
As more users spend more time connected to online communities through their mobile device, it is essential for mobile operators to strike the right balance between user benefits and personal privacy, especially as targeted advertising gains traction in the marketplace.
Employees at T-Mobile’s UK operation have been identified as the culprits in the illegal sale of subscriber data affecting “many thousands of customers”.
It’s not been a good week for Google. The firm has attracted the attentions of European antitrust authorities, while executives in Italy have been indicted for breaching local privacy laws.
When Mark Zuckerberg announced the death of privacy last year, The Informer thought the little dweeb was talking about Facebook, but recent events in the British media world would appear to suggest otherwise. Never mind the Winkelvoss twins, if anyone can lay claim to prior art when it comes to the innovation of making money from information that people thought was private, it seems to be the British media and police establishments.
The US National Security Agency is collecting the call records of millions of Verizon’s customers, according to a report published by the Guardian Newspaper in the UK.
Almost two thirds' of consumers aged between 18 and 34 “don’t care about privacy”, with 59 per cent of those aged between 35 and 44 equally unconcerned, according to a report published today.
Dystopian futures almost always feature some kind of omnipotent presence—political, corporate or non-human—beneath whose gaze the masses cringe and squirm. And the power that these entities enjoy often depends, in a nod to the grim realities of the past, on the willingness of individuals to betray one another in return for a scrap of reward or approval.
Central to these scenarios is the suggestion that human beings are complicit in their own subjugation; too quick to divide and invite the rule of tyranny.
According to National Security Agency documents recently leaked by former intelligence contractor Edward Snowden, the US intelligence agency has hacked the main communications links between the public internet and Google and Yahoo’s datacentres globally. Google is ‘outraged’ by the reports, saying it underscores the need for urgent reform.
Facebook turned ten in early February and, like all ten year olds, it is prone to over sharing. The Informer has long lurked on Facebook, a silent voyeur struck by an often morbid curiosity to click on the banal and fatuous items in his newsfeed. And if your newsfeed looked anything like the Informer’s in early February, it was chock full of people sharing their ‘life story’—Facebook’s gift to the world after a ten-year social bender.
In the wake of a far reaching report by Vodafone Group revealing the level of government snooping demanded in 29 countries the company holds an operating licence in, German carrier Deutsche Telekom has published figures on wiretapping in its domestic market.
A recent landmark US Supreme Court ruling on the legality of searching a mobile phone without a warrant is a ‘historical moment’ for defenders of privacy rights according to Microsoft general counsel & executive vice president, legal & corporate affairs Brad Smith.
Telefónica’s Big Data Director Richard Benjamins has urged the European Union to unify the continent’s telecoms market and level the playing field between operators and OTT players. He said unless action to create more transparent and fairer market is taken soon, Europe will lose its chance to be at the forefront of Big Data.
Speaking to Telecoms.com at Mobile World Congress 2015 Remi de-Fouchier, Marcomms VP of Gemalto’s telecom business unit, insisted the issues raised by the latest round of Snowden revelations are more to do with privacy than security.
US vendor Syniverse is using the start of Mobile World Congress 2016 to highlight some recent research into consumer attitudes to mobile brands, which revealed a growing trust problem.
The European Union finally rubber-stamped a refresh of the General Data Protection Regulations (GDPR) that offers greater protection for individuals but at the cost of a greater burden on businesses.
The long-awaited court battle between Microsoft and the Department of Justice has started this week, with the government’s snooping ambitions hanging in the balance.
A ruling by the US Federal Communications Commission that prevented ISPs selling on user data without their consent is set to be overturned following a Senate vote.