The United States is neither pragmatically nor legislatively prepared to match the rapid development of facial-recognition technology.
The plan is a smokescreen for Google to eliminate its competition, engage in monopolistic behavior, and hoard even more personally identifiable data on its users.
In reality, the government can obtain electronic communication records without taking any extraordinary measures. There are very few limitations on this congressional power.
Liberals and conservatives have united in a crusade against big tech, but disagree on both the problems and solutions to what’s wrong with Silicon Valley.
In Friday’s split decision, the justices reversed the lower courts and held that to obtain historic cell-site information from third-party providers, the government must obtain a warrant.
Chinese companies are buying up U.S. companies that store mammoth personal data on American children and adults. National-security analysts are starting to take notice.
The process of securing your online and social life can seem overwhelming and daunting, but it doesn’t need to be.
If tech regulations are not carefully constructed, they could reduce quality for consumers, fail to encourage competition, and prove a bigger burden to startups than established behemoths.
The justices shouldn’t extend law enforcement’s reach beyond our borders. More importantly, Congress needs to update a 30-year-old law for the digital age.
Sorry, but I don’t happen to believe that lifelong surveillance and surveillance-based manipulation of my choices should be the price of a public education.
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