Companies have made millions selling exam monitoring software during the pandemic, but many universities have adopted less-invasive alternatives.
Using hand mirrors and making 3D room scans are among the bizarre instructions students must follow while using software like ProctorU and Respondus.
One man says he lost his savings after being sued by Proctorio, whose software tracks physical movements to detect “abnormal” behavior during exams.
Police in Memphis, Tennessee say that bringing the electric shields, capable of delivering 320 volts of electricity, to a protest was a "regrettable mistake."
Invasive test-taking software has become mandatory in many places, and some companies are retaliating against those who speak out.
Amazon has arrived in Sweden, and the locals are not thrilled.
The US border agency will be able to sift through data extracted from travelers' laptops and cellphones for up to 75 years.
The USPTO rejected two patents applications written by a "creativity engine" named DABUS. Now a lawsuit raises fundamental questions about what it means to be creative.
Records obtained by Motherboard show the police department used sub-par images in almost half of its facial recognition searches, increasing the chance of misidentifying suspects.
In the first case of its kind, the U.K. government has stopped using an automated system that discriminated against visa applicants based on their nationality.
In-car camera systems are being marketed as a safety feature, but their creators' ambitions go beyond alerting drowsy drivers.
Motherboard obtained a secret catalog of surveillance tools advertising covert recording devices disguised as energy drinks, vapes, t-shirts, and more.