Communication apps with disappearing text could run afoul of presidential records laws—and might not be as secure as they seem.
A U.S.-born scientist was detained at the Houston airport until he gave customs agents the passcode to his work-issued device.
What happens if border agents are allowed to demand access to your phone and online accounts—and turn you away if you don’t comply?
A new app can test networks around the world for government interference.
New information that the president promised over a month ago never materialized.
Researchers have found a way to connect the dots between people’s private online activity and their Twitter accounts—even for people who have never tweeted.
It wasn’t always this complicated.
Instead of beelining for Silicon Valley, the top minds from countries like Iran may start heading to Canada, Europe, or Asia instead.
They fought to gain access to travelers being detained, as hundreds of protesters cheered each new arrival.
Rather than debating critics directly, the Chinese government tries to derail conversation on social media it views as dangerous.
Should technology companies treat state-funded outlets like RT the same way as they treat The New York Times?
A pair of political-science professors are combing through news stories and individual reports to estimate the number of people who demonstrated on Saturday.
Researchers have created creepy sounds that are unintelligible to humans but still capable of talking to phones’ digital assistants.
The site is only one of many unregulated online people-search services that offer up personal information with few safeguards on how it’s used.
President Obama’s homeland-security adviser hinted that it might help deter foreign cyberattacks.
It could be to prevent Trump from extending them even more.
The president-elect’s latest statement brought him closer to the position of the intelligence community.
Casting doubt on security experts’ ability to identify the culprits behind cyberattacks could make it hard to deter the next one.
The president-elect seems more interested in how results of Obama’s probe into Russia’s election-related hacking were leaked to the press than in the intelligence itself.
In many states, employers aren’t barred from monitoring workers’ locations after hours or without their consent.