While it doesn’t necessarily mean that the controversy surrounding Lawful Access will stay dormant for now, it is a positive sign for those who fight for privacy rights.
In the lead up to the elections in the UK, the government has passed the hugely controversial Digital Economy Bill during wash-up.
After Trump repealed the privacy rights of American’s, US ISP’s have found themselves on the defensive on whether or not they would sell their customers browsing histories. Still, skepticism persists.
British parliamentarians have approved of Theresa May’s snap election. The question some may have is what will happen to the Digital Economy Bill?
There’s been talk off and on about the re-negotiation of the North American Free Trade Agreement (NAFTA). Often overlooked are the digital rights issues that lurk beneath the surface.
The privacy picture in the US is seemingly growing worse. For some American’s, the news is too much and are now seeking out privacy options.
In the wake of the terrorist attack in the UK, government officials are demanding that encrypted services contain backdoors.
As the clock ticks down towards passage, the Open Rights Group has blasted the Digital Economy Bill. Among the concerns, the group says it is a “privacy disaster waiting to happen”.
Last week, US President Donald Trump signed a bill that rolled back privacy regulations for ISPs. Now, ISPs are free to sell your personal information.
Privacy rights have come into sharp focus in Canada recently. A pair of stories have surfaced in Canadian media that raises a lot of questions.