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  • Americans have negative view of online privacy
  • Americans have negative view of online privacy
    Barn Images (2015) ©

Americans have negative view of online privacy

The internet dominates how we interact with the world, and for many in the US the impact of the digital revolution has been positive; 39% say the ability to access information from anywhere has improved their lives. But when it comes to online privacy, Americans' opinions are resoundingly negative.



  • Article image What happens when we die online?

    Our 'online lives' are about more than witty tweets and holiday photos on Facebook; we bank online, we shop online, we find love online and we seek advice online. It's not just about data, either. It includes digital assets – from music to Bitcoin. What happens to all that information when we die? 

  • GranitePhone provides complete privacy GranitePhone provides complete privacy

    At the Mobile World Congress show 2015 Brazilian security company Sikur announced the launch of the GranitePhone. Perfectly pitched for people concerned about privacy, the phone offers encrypted messaging, calls and email, and is ‘locked down’ so other software can't be installed.

  • German telecoms allay privacy fears German telecoms allay privacy fears

    Ever since Edward Snowden leaked documents about mass surveillance, people in Germany have been amongst the most spooked by the notion of government spying. Much of the fear is being stoked by German media, but telecoms companies are stepping up data protection on their networks nevertheless.

  • Article image 1Password: online security made strong, secret and simple

    If awareness of internet security is so high, then why are we still using '123456' and 'password' to protect our accounts? Can 1Password – a sophisticated and simple password manager – be the encrypted answer for the 70% of people who regularly forget their passwords?