The home-rental start-up says it’s cracking down on hosts who record guests. Is it doing enough?
Uber officially bans drivers from carrying firearms—but the company’s business model prevents it from enforcing such a ban. The results can be deadly.
The feature looks likely to fill gaps in care—and to further draw users into Facebook’s ecosystem.
Developers are protesting after revelations that the source-code repository GitHub contracted with ICE. But if you restrict access to open-source code, is it still open?
Apps promising to “advance” a user’s wages say they aren’t payday lenders. So what are they?
Google is an emerging health-care juggernaut, and privacy laws weren’t written to keep up.
Your Roku or Vizio device knows a whole lot about you. All that information is highly valuable for campaign advertising.
Body cameras were supposed to fix a broken system. What happened?
New reports suggest that drone activity at the southern border is spreading to nearby cities, erasing the line between police procedures and immigration enforcement.
Google allegedly scanned volunteers with dark skin tones in order to perfect the Pixel phone’s face-unlock technology.
The world’s largest online retailer is diving headfirst into the techlash.
The secret sauce of search engines gives tech companies an abundance of plausible deniability.
“Digital exhaust” from online life could be transformed into health insights. Should it be?
For protesters, claims of Chinese surveillance are politically useful, even when they can’t be proved.
This time around, the company would rather you focus on the humans.
Video games don’t cause mass shootings, but they do serve as insidious advertisements for weapons.
The secrecy surrounding AI products makes even basic information about them a scandal.
Online shopping turns your brain against you, but you can fight back.
The latest sensor-enabled technology treats parenting as something to be hacked.
It feels good to call out people for being duped by the Russian app, but the individualist framing of privacy is the bigger culprit.
Shoppers were offered a $10 credit in exchange for handing over their browser data. It’s an investment that pays dividends for Amazon.