European lawmakers have dealt a crushing blow to free speech. They voted to pass the infamous article 13 legislation.
The United Nations has condemned the European copyright proposal article 13. It is blasting the proposal as a threat to free speech.
A European proposal (dubbed “E-Evidence”) that would allow the American government to potentially wiretap European citizens is receiving backlash.
Innovators and creators have filed a joint letter opposing Europe’s infamous Article 13 copyright proposal.
A critical vote is coming and digital rights advocates are trying to build momentum to defeat Article 13 (AKA the Censorship Machine).
Europe’s privacy laws, the GDPR is in force. While you might think privacy advocates would be happy, reaction seems to be a bit more divided.
Digital rights advocacy group Open Rights Group is accusing the government of negligence thanks to privacy concerns in the age verification laws.
In an era where breaches and leaks have become a weekly thing, it may be surprising to know that security research is being criminalized in one state.
As the Cambridge Analytica story works its way through the news cycle, it seems that the drama is only intensifying.
Credit bureau Experian is being sued by the city of San Diego for what the city says is the companies failure to notify consumers of a data breach.