Amazon owns Ring, MGM, and production company Big Fish Entertainment. It owns Prime Video, and has the support of police around the country. What can stop it?
Amazon's newest effort to normalize its surveillance network will feature footage from Ring surveillance cameras and commentary from comedian Wanda Sykes.
TikTok users leave a note for their delivery drivers asking that they dance for the camera. Then, they put it online for the enjoyment of strangers.
The only people on the other side of the door were a terrified young mother and her three-month-old.
An FBI memo says group members installed the devices after learning how a suspect killed two FBI agents by spotting them through a doorbell camera during a raid.
The open letter uses Amazon as a case study to argue that corporate surveillance technologies cause immense harm and fall under the FTC's authority to ban.
Civil liberties groups are asking CNET, Consumer Reports, and other tech publications to stop recommending the controversial surveillance devices.
Hundreds of pages of emails obtained by Motherboard show how little-known company Flock has expanded from surveilling individual neighborhoods into a network of smart cameras that spans the United States.
New emails show that Ring's private surveillance network is sometimes being used by cops to surveil activities at major protests.
The troubles for Ring continue—this time involving an affair, a double homicide, and explosives...sort of.
The police department in Jackson, Mississippi is partnering with two companies to stream surveillance footage from Ring cameras in a 45-day pilot program.