It was a rough 2022, but the Greta Thunberg Andrew Tate story provided quite the laugh, thus ending the year on a punchline.
Sweden has recently passed a law that allows police to hack into people’s computers. Digital rights advocates are not thrilled with the development.
As the trial against Ola Bini continues, a leaked evidence photo is compelling the EFF to point out that Telnet is not a crime.
Wikileaks co-founder Julian Assange has now been sentenced to 50 weeks in prison. All this as political uncertainty sets in.
He helped expose secret trade agreements like ACTA, CETA, TPP, and others. Now, Julian Assange is in custody awaiting possible extradition to the US.
Filesharing is certainly widely practised. People certainly do share files religiously. FileSharing is a regular part of people’s lives. Does that make filesharing a religion
When was the last time you burned a CD or a DVD? If you haven’t done that in a while, you aren’t alone according to
The issue should not go through silently, at least this was the sentiment of some people who are watching the formation of the Stockholm Program.
The argument falls on an age old argument against privacy – that if you have nothing to hide, why should you be worried about privacy.
With the Pirate Party of Sweden on the rise, you’d think that diverting police resources to target alleged copyright infringers such as file-sharers online would