The Chinese government has released a three-step blueprint, showing how it intends to become the leader in artificial intelligence development and deployment by 2030. The State Council, the chief administrative authority in China, published the plan last week. See Also: WeChat’s director of user growth talks up new features for overseas clients China will look […]
Hackers or government spies—take your pick.
Heartbleed may have been new to everyone this week—except the NSA.
The NSA snooping scandal has been met with a collective shrug from the American public. How will it react when it learns that the NSA has had the capability to fully bug its most darling gadget?
The Web giants’ anger over government spying is as hypocritical as it is futile.
Microsoft’s chief lawyer equates NSA snooping to malware and cyberattacks and offers governments(!) expanded review of its code.
After negotiations failed, the tech companies are taking their right to disclose more information to court.
Its author cites the NSA’s email dragnet as the reason for shuttering her techno-legal blog.
The man who revealed secret spy programs worked for Booz Allen, a defense contractor.
Freedom isn’t free. It’s freemium!
Amid calls for “transparency,” it’s far from clear what’s happening.
The NSA is actively gathering the call records for millions of Verizon Business Network Services customers, under a top secret court order.
It’s not just cell carriers – apparently the U.S. government can get at citizens’ Internet data at will.
Where hackers were once satisfied with stealing sensitive data, they now seem as bent on sabotage. Government officials say a new wave of cyberattacks hitting U.S. energy companies is aimed at seizing control of processing plants.
It’s time to put aside jingoistic discussions of cyberwar and approach China as a political and economic rival that can be swayed from bad behavior on the Internet.