After Snowden, some words seem harder to Google: Researchers found a "significant" fall in search traffic on 'high government trouble'-rated search terms.
In what's the first major legal hurdle to the National Security Agency's sweeping phone surveillance program, District Court Judge Richard Leon says it likely violates the 4th Amendment ban on unreasonable search and seizures.
Vint Cerf says “privacy may actually be an anomaly”, while chairman Eric Schmidt wants to “encrypt everything”. Is Google hedging with users and government?
For the First Time, Apple Reveals Thousands of Police Requests, Claims 'No Interest in Amassing' User Data
Well this might be the least transparent transparency report ever.
Here is a list of everything the NSA still hasn't managed to hack into.
CryptoSeal killed its VPN service faster than you can say "chilling effects"
This will give President Obama a chance to reshape the controversy-ridden agency.
It's the latest country to send a message to the US government to avert its snooping gaze from Europe's internet.
The group has to pick up trash along the street, but it'll do it with picket signs in tow.
You're Sending Postcards on the Internet and We're Building Envelopes: A Chat with Vikram Kumar, CEO of Kim Dotcom's Mega
Kumar says his company can promise users security in a post-Snowden world. Up to a point, of course.