The adtech landscape is too opaque and complex — and this new study shows that something needs to be done.
With privacy concerns mounting, Amazon is trying to assuage its customers.
People who don’t know how to protect their privacy experience underlying stress when they’re online.
Matter over mind.
The pen is mightier than the sword — the keyboard will be mightier than the mallet.
The ‘Most Used Words’ app has picked up steam more and more on our Facebook feeds, but as it’s often the case, this rings some major privacy alerts. So far, more than 17 million people have used the app to find out what they say most – but the recent uproar has begun when people realize that not only is
Microsoft’s recently unveiled OS, Windows 10, is the company’s make-or-break reinstatement of what is the most used OS franchise in the world. Reviews of it are pretty good up till now, with Techradar saying “Feature-wise, Windows 10 is the new Windows 7. It’s robust, pleasant to use and free,” and PcAdvisor naming it “[…] the best Windows OS yet. Windows 10 is free for most people and offers plenty of new features and apps.”
There is a hook, though.
Who would have thought snooping into people’s private lives pisses them off? A new study by North Carolina State University researchers found that job candidates who found out their social media profiles were being peered through by employers were less likely to view the hiring process as fair. In consequence, these people are less likely to accept a position when being
Only ten years ago, when the Internet was still fairly young and just recuperating from a horrid dot-com bubble, websites and their owners, subsequently, could only know so little about their users/customers. Things like where a visitor comes from (IP address of request) and how many visitors access the website represent the most basic information a webmaster can have about