Ireland is at loggerheads with the European Union over the best way to police American tech giants with European headquarters on Irish soil.
Employers collect a lot of data on workers beyond the basics: surveillance footage, emails, facial recognition. Now, they have to account for all of it.
Irish regulators fined the social media company about $275 million after an investigation found that it failed to prevent unauthorized access to half a billion Facebook users' personal information.
In a new book, legal historian Amy Gajda explores the origins of the “right to privacy.” A daring moment in a Broadway show is part of the story.
The Worldwide Developers Conference will likely focus on privacy. But it's also a big event for third-party software developers.
Apple’s privacy feature requires apps that track users’ web activities to get their express permission before doing so.
Apple's new App Tracking Transparency feature comes as a blow to advertisers who've depended on default tracking.
The rationale is that the U.S. needs "clean networks" to guard Americans’ data and the secrets of U.S. companies.
Two hundred million dollars sounds like a lot of cash, but it's just a drop in the bucket for many multinationals companies.
WSJ reporter Patience Haggin says this practice is being reviewed for possibly violating the European Union's recent data privacy regulation.