dancall + privacy   547

Continuations by Albert Wenger : Coronavirus: Privacy and Democracy
I have written and spoken a lot about how technological progress is incompatible with privacy. One example I have used is someone bioengineering a virus in their basement. It turns out a much simpler example is what we are seeing today: a new virus that’s spreading. We cannot both have fast, easy international travel and also have privacy of travelers. If you travel and later come down with the coronavirus, we need to know where you went and who else may have been exposed. At a minimum society needs to be able to notify fellow travelers. Obviously in a situation like this we should also much more rapidly restrict travel than we have done.
privacy  politics  fail 
3 days ago by dancall
Facebook Ireland Holds Up Dating Feature | PYMNTS.com
Facebook Ireland put its planned dating feature on hold following a raid by the Irish Data Protection Commission (DPC) on Wednesday (Feb. 12), according to reports.
The DPC — which acts as the regulator for all of Europe — searched the social media giant’s offices in Dublin. Facebook was allegedly unable to provide the agency with the correct paperwork in time to launch its dating feature on Thursday (Feb. 13). Privacy regulators raised concerns that the new feature wasn’t compliant with the new General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR).
The visit marked the first time that the DPC conducted a raid of a Big Tech firm under the EU’s GDPR, which governs how companies can use and share data. Facebook’s in-app dating feature was supposed to launch to all European users the day before Valentine’s Day. 
facebook  dating  gdpr  privacy  fail 
3 days ago by dancall
WhatsApp Hits 2B Users, Stands By Privacy | PYMNTS.com
Facebook-owned WhatsApp hit a major milestone, surpassing the 2 billion user mark, the company announced in a Wednesday (Feb. 12) blog post, in which it also defended its privacy policy and use of encryption.

“We know that the more we connect, the more we have to protect. As we conduct more of our lives online, protecting our conversations is more important than ever,” the post said. “That is why every private message sent using WhatsApp is secured with end-to-end encryption by default.”

The company maintains that strong encryption “acts like an unbreakable digital lock” that safeguards messaging and protects data from cyber thieves. It said that no one — not even the company — can read messages or hear calls.
im  stats  privacy 
3 days ago by dancall
An Algorithm That Grants Freedom, or Takes It Away - The New York Times
In Philadelphia, an algorithm created by a professor at the University of Pennsylvania has helped dictate the experience of probationers for at least five years.
The algorithm is one of many making decisions about people’s lives in the United States and Europe. Local authorities use so-called predictive algorithms to set police patrols, prison sentences and probation rules. In the Netherlands, an algorithm flagged welfare fraud risks. A British city rates which teenagers are most likely to become criminals.
algorithms  privacy  fail  ai 
6 days ago by dancall
Welfare surveillance system violates human rights, Dutch court rules | Technology | The Guardian
A Dutch court has ordered the immediate halt of an automated surveillance system for detecting welfare fraud because it violates human rights, in a judgment likely to resonate well beyond the Netherlands.

The case was seen as an important legal challenge to the controversial but growing use by governments around the world of artificial intelligence (AI) and risk modelling in administering welfare benefits and other core services.

Campaigners say such “digital welfare states” – developed often without consultation, and operated secretively and without adequate oversight – amount to spying on the poor, breaching privacy and human rights norms and unfairly penalising the most vulnerable.
ai  privacy  fail 
6 days ago by dancall
Google Quits Cookies Amid Data Privacy Regs | PYMNTS.com
Somewhat in spin control mode, Google caused a collective gasp when it announced that its Chrome browser – No. 1 in the world – would stop allowing third-party cookies by 2022. And what does the world look like without cookies? No one is sure, but publishers and marketers may not like it, according to one Google blog post, leaving the web giant and others to propose “privacy sandboxes” to save the ad-supported internet without stalking consumers.
google  cookies  privacy 
10 days ago by dancall
As Google Chrome crumbles the third-party cookie, what's next for adtech? | The Drum
But that doesn’t mean Google is killing adtech. Signals such as clicks or conversions will still be stored in its browser instead of being broadcast to third parties, all in a bid to anonymise user data.
google  chrome  cookies  privacy  trends  future 
27 days ago by dancall
Google wants to phase out support for third-party cookies in Chrome within two years | TechCrunch
Google today announced its plans to phase out support for third-party cookies in Chrome within the next two years. The fact that Google will drop support for these cookies, which are typically used to track users across the web, doesn’t necessarily come as a surprise, given Google’s announcements around privacy in Chrome, including its proposed “privacy sandbox.”  But this aggressive timeline is new and puts the company on a track that will have repercussions for a lot of other industries, as well.

“This is our strategy to re-architect the standards of the web, to make it privacy-preserving by default,” Justin Schuh, Google’s director for Chrome engineering, told me. “There’s been a lot of focus around third-party cookies, and that certainly is one of the tracking mechanisms, but that’s just a tracking mechanism and we’re calling it out because it’s the one that people are paying attention to.” Preventing fingerprinting, among other things, is also something Google’s team is working on.
google  cookies  advertising  adserving  trends  future  chrome  privacy 
27 days ago by dancall
The Secretive Company That Might End Privacy as We Know It - The New York Times
His tiny company, Clearview AI, devised a groundbreaking facial recognition app. You take a picture of a person, upload it and get to see public photos of that person, along with links to where those photos appeared. The system — whose backbone is a database of more than three billion images that Clearview claims to have scraped from Facebook, YouTube, Venmo and millions of other websites — goes far beyond anything ever constructed by the United States government or Silicon Valley giants.
ai  recognition  privacy  fail  legal 
28 days ago by dancall
10 kids digital media predictions for 2020 (and what to do about them) - SuperAwesome
A major consumer platform gets fined for kids data privacy breach in Europe under GDPR-K
In September, YouTube was fined $170m by the FTC for allowing kids personal data to be collected in a breach of the US COPPA law. Europe has a similar (but stricter) law called GDPR-K, which has the same protections but defines a child as up to the age of 16 in many countries (e.g. Germany, Ireland).  There is currently an active investigation which has the potential to be magnitudinally more consequential than the COPPA decision. 

Getting ahead: historically, brands have taken a practical approach to privacy, often rolling out global operating standards ahead of legislation. You should be planning for 16 as the de facto age of digital consent for privacy/contextual.
trends  kids  future  toys  privacy  measurement 
4 weeks ago by dancall
The 2019 Privacy Legislation Bomb Cyclone | The CFS Blog
The privacy concepts of the GDPR and CCPA include the requirement of consent, the right to access, correct and delete personal information, transparency through privacy policies, and data security and minimization. These concepts struck a chord with many, and a number of states introduced, but did not enact as of this date, legislation similar to or having elements in common with the CCPA.  Those states include Hawaii (SB 418), Massachusetts (SB 120), New York (SB 4411/AB 6351 and AB 7736), Pennsylvania (HB 1049), Rhode Island (SB 234/HB 5930), Texas (HB 4518) and Washington (SB 5376/HB 1854). 

To their credit, some states, described below, chose to look before leaping and formed task forces or workgroups to develop recommendations.
gdpr  privacy  legal 
4 weeks ago by dancall
3 things to do before California's privacy law goes live | CIO Dive
California set the tone for the rest of the county when Governor Jerry Brown signed the bill, proposed by a wealthy real estate developer, into law in 2018. 
The CCPA will likely become the "de facto standard" for other states developing data privacy legislation, said Duthie. 
Now-dead bills in Connecticut and North Dakota, and pending bills in New York and Maryland, echo the CCPA. 
While industry waits on Congress for an all-inclusive federal law, states will look to the CCPA for guidance. Research from customer data platform provider Tealium suggests companies craft internal policies, encompassing likely features of future regulations. 
privacy  legal  how-to  gdpr 
8 weeks ago by dancall
Americans and Privacy: Concerned, Confused and Feeling Lack of Control Over Their Personal Information | Pew Research Center
Data-driven products and services are often marketed with the potential to save users time and money or even lead to better health and well-being. Still, large shares of U.S. adults are not convinced they benefit from this system of widespread data gathering. Some 81% of the public say that the potential risks they face because of data collection by companies outweigh the benefits, and 66% say the same about government data collection. At the same time, a majority of Americans report being concerned about the way their data is being used by companies (79%) or the government (64%).
privacy  stats  fail  social-networks  facebook 
10 weeks ago by dancall
Portability and Interoperability – Stratechery by Ben Thompson
Facebook, for obvious reasons, has come to regret the entire Open Graph 1.0 era, in large part because of attention paid to privacy issues. In fact, the company had started restricting the data it shared with the release of Graph 2.0 in 2014; now 3rd-party developers could only see a user’s friends if those friends also used the same app, much like the Twitter Facebook app of old.
facebook  walled  privacy 
10 weeks ago by dancall
The California DMV Is Making $50M a Year Selling Drivers’ Personal Information - VICE
The California Department of Motor Vehicles is generating revenue of $50,000,000 a year through selling drivers’ personal information, according to a DMV document obtained by Motherboard.
DMVs across the country are selling data that drivers are required to provide to the organization in order to obtain a license. This information includes names, physical addresses, and car registration information. California’s sales come from a state which generally scrutinizes privacy to a higher degree than the rest of the country.
privacy  fail 
11 weeks ago by dancall
Sonos snaps up privacy-focused voice startup Snips for $37.5M | Mobile Marketer
Smart speaker maker Sonos is acquiring Snips, a startup focused on developing privacy-focused virtual assistants for voice-powered devices, for $37.5 million. Snips doesn't upload users' conversations to the cloud for processing like other virtual assistants do, helping to preserve consumer privacy,​ according to a company announcement.
Snips' voice tools are custom-built to handle specific tasks on smart speakers and can run alongside general-purpose assistants like Amazon Alexa and Google Assistant. Sonos CEO Patrick Spence said the company isn't looking to replace these "ask-anything" assistants, and declined to discuss how the Snips technology may be used in its smart speakers, Variety reported.
privacy  deals  new-companies  echo  hardware 
12 weeks ago by dancall
Federal Court Rules Suspicionless Searches of Travelers’ Phones and Laptops Unconstitutional | American Civil Liberties Union
International travelers returning to the United States have reported numerous cases of improper searches in recent months. A border officer searched plaintiff Zainab Merchant’s phone, despite her informing the officer that it contained privileged attorney-client communications. An immigration officer at Boston Logan Airport reportedly searched an incoming Harvard freshman’s cell phone and laptop, reprimanded the student for friends’ social media postings expressing views critical of the U.S. government, and denied the student entry into the country following the search.
legal  privacy  fail 
november 2019 by dancall
Facebook is secretly using your iPhone's camera as you scroll your feed
iPhone owners, beware. It appears Facebook might be actively using your camera without your knowledge while you’re scrolling your feed.
The issue has come to light after a user going by the name Joshua Maddux took to Twitter to report the unusual behavior, which occurs in the Facebook app for iOS. In footage he shared, you can see his camera actively working in the background as he scrolls through his feed.
facebook  measurement  privacy  fail  iphone  cameras  hardware 
november 2019 by dancall
Privacy - Apple (UK)
Safari throws trackers off your trail.
Intelligent Tracking Prevention helps stop advertisers that follow you from site to site.
apple  privacy 
november 2019 by dancall
Restaurants Tap Facial Recognition Tech | PYMNTS.com
Service with a smile” has been a foundation of the consumer-facing restaurant industry, implying that warmly welcomed customers keep coming back. A new technological advancement could flip that model on its head, however, and enable customers to start the service process with their own smiles. 

A handful of restaurants have run facial recognition technology experiments at their self-service kiosks. A recent pioneer is Caliburger, which is utilizing facial recognition ordering technology at locations in Pasadena, California, and Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. UFood Grill of Owings Mills, Maryland, and a KFC in Beijing are also enabling the technology, which allows customers to simply look at the facial recognition kiosks and reorder previous meals. 
food  recognition  privacy  fail  measurement 
november 2019 by dancall
Talia Shadwell on Twitter: "Been debating whether I should share this - but think it’s a revealing - and somewhat creepy - insight into how big tech navigates women’s bodies: Last week I suddenly began getting mummy and baby ads on Facebook..." / Twit
Been debating whether I should share this - but think it’s a revealing - and somewhat creepy - insight into how big tech navigates women’s bodies: Last week I suddenly began getting mummy and baby ads on Facebook...
measurement  health  advertising  targeting  privacy  fail  casestudies 
november 2019 by dancall
John Battelle's Search Blog Tik Tok, Tick Tock…Boom.
There’s nothing in Tik Tok’s TOS or Privacy Policy that stops it from sending all the information it collects to the Chinese government. In fact, if you read the policies closely, you’ll see this line: “We may disclose information to respond to subpoenas, court orders, legal process, law enforcement requests, legal claims or government inquiries.”
tiktok  privacy  fail 
october 2019 by dancall
AI Weekly: In China, you can no longer buy a smartphone without a face scan | VentureBeat
Picture a world in which the baseline requirement for a new smartphone is a facial recognition test. You needn’t imagine it — in China, beginning December 1, that’s the scrutiny to which the country’s over 850 million internet users will be subject, without exception. The Ministry of Electronics and Information Technology said in a late September statement that the rule, which will also prevent people from exchanging their mobile numbers, was necessitated by an uptick in phone and internet fraud. Furthermore, the ministry pledged that it would help to “increase supervision and inspection” and “strengthen assessment accountability” while “supervis[ing] the implementation of work” and the “real-name registration management of telephone users.”
apac  mobile  privacy  identity  fail 
october 2019 by dancall
At an Outback Steakhouse Franchise, Surveillance Blooms | WIRED
As casual dining chains have declined in popularity, many have experimented with surveillance technology designed to maximize employee efficiency and performance. Earlier this week, one Outback Steakhouse franchise announced it would begin testing such a tool, a computer vision program called Presto Vision, at a single outpost in the Portland, Oregon area. Your Bloomin' Onion now comes with a side of Big Brother.
restaurant  privacy  fail  futureofwork  ai  recognition 
october 2019 by dancall
(19) A Privacy-Focused Vision for Social Networking | Facebook
There is an opportunity to build a platform that focuses on all of the ways people want to interact privately. This sense of privacy and intimacy is not just about technical features -- it is designed deeply into the feel of the service overall. In WhatsApp, for example, our team is obsessed with creating an intimate environment in every aspect of the product. Even where we've built features that allow for broader sharing, it's still a less public experience. When the team built groups, they put in a size limit to make sure every interaction felt private. When we shipped stories on WhatsApp, we limited public content because we worried it might erode the feeling of privacy to see lots of public content -- even if it didn't actually change who you're sharing with.
social-networks  privacy  trends  future  facebook  instagram 
october 2019 by dancall
Bill Text - AB-1215 Law enforcement: facial recognition and other biometric surveillance.
This bill would prohibit a law enforcement agency or law enforcement officer from installing, activating, or using any biometric surveillance system in connection with an officer camera or data collected by an officer camera. The bill would authorize a person to bring an action for equitable or declaratory relief against a law enforcement agency or officer who violates that prohibition.
crime  recognition  legal  politics  privacy 
october 2019 by dancall
The future of privacy starts with California's new law - Axios
The California Consumer Privacy Act will apply to companies with at least $25 million in revenue, personal information on at least 50,000 people, or earning at least half their money by selling consumers' personal information.

Next year, any Californian will be able to demand that a company disclose what data it's keeping on them — and knock it off.
Starting next July, Californians will be allowed to sue businesses for certain data breaches, and the California attorney general will be able to bring enforcement actions.
gdpr  legal  privacy 
october 2019 by dancall
Face recognition, bad people and bad data — Benedict Evans
We worry about face recognition just as we worried about databases - we worry what happens if they contain bad data and we worry what bad people might do with them
It’s easy to point at China, but there are large grey areas where we don't yet have a clear consensus of what ‘bad’ would actually mean, and how far we worry because this is different rather than just because it’s just new and unfamiliar
Like much of machine learning, face recognition is quickly becoming a commodity tech that many people can and will use to build all sorts of things. ‘AI Ethics’ boards can go a certain way but can’t be a complete solution, and regulation (which will take many forms) will go further. But Chinese companies have their own ethics boards and are already exporting their products.
ai  ethics  recognition  privacy  identity  fail  health 
september 2019 by dancall
Boris Johnson's Secret Plan To Gather "Targeted And Personalised" Data Before Brexit
In a separate document seen by BuzzFeed News, departments were told that GDS had been asked to collect data about “key Brexit services” by the end of August 30.
“We have identified a subset of key Brexit services and are already working with those service teams, we are now working to add all other services, including those not related to Brexit,” it said.
Departments were asked to sign a memorandum of understanding setting out the terms of the sharing arrangement and to return it to the Cabinet Office by the end of September 3.
Freeguard, from the Institute for Government, said: “More intelligent and joined up use of data could be a big improvement – for Brexit preparations and elsewhere across government. But doing data in the dark could lead to a loss of public trust and make citizens much more hesitant in allowing their data to be used in future.”
brexit  politics  measurement  fail  privacy 
september 2019 by dancall
A huge database of Facebook users’ phone numbers found online | TechCrunch
Hundreds of millions of phone numbers linked to Facebook accounts have been found online.
The exposed server contained more than 419 million records over several databases on users across geographies, including 133 million records on U.S.-based Facebook users, 18 million records of users in the U.K., and another with more than 50 million records on users in Vietnam.
But because the server wasn’t protected with a password, anyone could find and access the database.
Each record contained a user’s unique Facebook ID and the phone number listed on the account. A user’s Facebook ID is typically a long, unique and public number associated with their account, which can be easily used to discern an account’s username.
facebook  hacking  privacy  fail 
september 2019 by dancall
Rival Claims Google Funnels Info To Advertisers | PYMNTS.com
Google is being accused of stealthily handing personal data to advertisers by using hidden web pages, the Financial Times reported on Wednesday (Sept. 4). 
Such activity violates Google’s own rules while also dodging European Union policy, which requires permission and transparency, a smaller rival web browser told the news outlet.
The Irish data regulator tasked with supervising Google’s European business has evidence that charges Google with “exploiting personal data without sufficient control or concern over data protection,” the report said.
Johnny Ryan, chief policy officer for web browser Brave, said he discovered the secret web pages after trying to find out how his own personal data was being used on Google’s advertising exchange, according to the report.
google  measurement  privacy  legal  fail 
september 2019 by dancall
Amazon-Owned Ring Isn’t Being Up Front With Its Plans For Facial Recognition Tech
But that’s not the whole story, according to documents obtained by BuzzFeed News. While Ring devices don’t currently use facial recognition technology, the company’s Ukraine arm appears to be working on it. “We develop semi-automated crime prevention and monitoring systems which are based on, but not limited to, face recognition,” reads Ring Ukraine’s website. BuzzFeed News also found a 2018 presentation from Ring Ukraine's "head of face recognition research" online and direct references to the technology on its website.
privacy  recognition  legal  fail  amazon  crime 
september 2019 by dancall
US border officials are increasingly denying entry to travelers over others’ social media | TechCrunch
Travelers are increasingly being denied entry to the United States as border officials hold them accountable for messages, images and video on their devices sent by other people.
It’s a bizarre set of circumstances that has seen countless number of foreign nationals rejected from the U.S. after friends, family or even strangers send messages, images or videos over social media sites like Facebook and Twitter, and encrypted messaging apps like WhatsApp, which are then downloaded to the traveler’s phone.
social-networks  im  privacy  fail 
august 2019 by dancall
Privacy Fundamentalism – Stratechery by Ben Thompson
The point of this article is not to argue that companies like Google and Facebook are in the right, and Apple in the wrong — or, for that matter, to argue my self-interest. The truth, as is so often the case, is somewhere in the middle, in the gray. To that end, I believe the privacy debate needs to be reset around these three assumptions:

Accept that privacy online entails trade-offs; the corollary is that an absolutist approach to privacy is a surefire way to get policy wrong.
Keep in mind that the widespread creation and spread of data is inherent to computers and the Internet, and that these qualities have positive as well as negative implications; be wary of what good ideas and positive outcomes are extinguished in the pursuit to stomp out the negative ones.
Focus policy on the physical and digital divide. Our behavior online is one thing: we both benefit from the spread of data and should in turn be more wary of those implications. Making what is offline online is quite another.
privacy  trends  future  measurement  cookies  adserving 
august 2019 by dancall
Google proposes new privacy and anti-fingerprinting controls for the web | TechCrunch
Google today announced a new long-term initiative that, if fully realized, will make it harder for online marketers and advertisers to track you across the web. This new proposal follows the company’s plans to change how cookies in Chrome work and to make it easier for users to block tracking cookies.

Today’s proposal for a new open standard extends this by looking at how Chrome can close the loopholes that the digital advertising ecosystem can use to circumvent that. And soon, that may mean that your browser will feature new options that give you more control over how much you share without losing your anonymity.

Over the course of the last few months, Google started talking about a “Privacy Sandbox,” which would allow for a certain degree of personalization while still protecting a user’s privacy.
google  privacy  advertising  adserving  fail  newspapers 
august 2019 by dancall
'The scale of the problem is enormous': Apple flexes strong anti-tracking stance - Digiday
Another temporary fix for advertisers has been to try and find these audiences in the app ecosystem. Advertisers can still track users across the app ecosystem with Apple’s identification for advertising. But Apple’s no-nonsense stance toward privacy on the open web means industry sources question how long Apple will keep identification for advertising alive.

“It’s not until Apple kills IDFA that the buy side will see the scale of the problem and will force the relationship with publishers,” said Root.

Apple’s anti-tracking moves have implications for the whole ad tech ecosystem. Apple intends to treat ad tech vendors, as well as tech giants such as Facebook and Google, like malware if they continue to use cookies for cross-site targeting purposes. It stands to reason those hardest hit will be third-party data providers, DSPs, and in the long term Facebook and Google, which won’t be able to retarget on Apple devices, leading to large holes in their ad businesses, said Root.
adserving  apple  fail  privacy  newspapers  advertising  mobile 
august 2019 by dancall
Facebook's new off-site activity tool likely to impact marketers | Mobile Marketer
Facebook introduced software that aims to let people better control the information gathered about their online activities outside of the social network's ecosystem, according to a company blog post. Off-Facebook Activity lets users see information that apps and websites gather about them and share with the company, and prevent the data from being linked to their Facebook accounts.
The software has limitations, such as an inability to delete the outside information that apps and websites send to Facebook. The company will still gather the data anonymously to provide analytics and advertising conversion metrics. Facebook created what it calls "measurement IDs" for each account holder to help advertisers track the results of ad campaigns, per a more technical blog post.
facebook  measurement  privacy 
august 2019 by dancall
Google proposes new privacy and anti-fingerprinting controls for the web | TechCrunch
Google today announced a new long-term initiative that, if fully realized, will make it harder for online marketers and advertisers to track you across the web. This new proposal follows the company’s plans to change how cookies in Chrome work and to make it easier for users to block tracking cookies.

Today’s proposal for a new open standard extends this by looking at how Chrome can close the loopholes that the digital advertising ecosystem can use to circumvent that. And soon, that may mean that your browser will feature new options that give you more control over how much you share without losing your anonymity.
google  advertising  measurement  fail  privacy  adserving 
august 2019 by dancall
Major breach found in biometrics system used by banks, UK police and defence firms | Technology | The Guardian
The fingerprints of over 1 million people, as well as facial recognition information, unencrypted usernames and passwords, and personal information of employees, was discovered on a publicly accessible database for a company used by the likes of the UK Metropolitan police, defence contractors and banks.

Suprema is the security company responsible for the web-based Biostar 2 biometrics lock system that allows centralised control for access to secure facilities like warehouses or office buildings. Biostar 2 uses fingerprints and facial recognition as part of its means of identifying people attempting to gain access to buildings
biometrics  hacking  fail  privacy 
august 2019 by dancall
UK Investigating London Facial Recognition Use | PYMNTS.com
She added that taking a closer look at the technology was a priority for the Information Commissioner’s Office. “My office and the judiciary are both independently considering the legal issues and whether the current framework has kept pace with emerging technologies and people’s expectations about how their most sensitive personal data are used,” Denham explained.

A spokesperson for Argent did not provide any details about the technology’s use, while Camden Council, within which King’s Cross sits, was unaware of its use in the area.

“Scanning people’s faces as they lawfully go about their daily lives, in order to identify them, is a potential threat to privacy that should concern us all. That is especially the case if it is done without people’s knowledge or understanding,” Denham said.

The U.K. isn’t the only country with concerns about facial recognition. In May, members of Congress in the U.S. supported a plan to draft legislation aimed at the use of facial recognition software by law enforcement.
privacy  fail  legal  recognition  ai 
august 2019 by dancall
Facebook transcribed users’ audio messages without permission | TechCrunch
“The future is private.” Clearly, Facebook still has a way to go.
Facebook has become the latest tech giant to face scrutiny over its handling of users’ data, following a report that said the social media giant collected audio data and recordings from its users and transcribed it using third-party contractors.
The report came from Bloomberg, citing the contractors who requested anonymity for fear of losing their jobs.
According to the report, the audio came from its Messenger app. The audio conversations were matched against transcriptions to see if they were properly interpreted by the company’s artificial intelligence.
facebook  voice  fail  privacy 
august 2019 by dancall
London's King's Cross uses facial recognition to track visitors
Argent, the property developer for the King's Cross estate, claimed in a statement that this is "to ensure everyone who visits King's Cross has the best possible experience".
"We use cameras around the site, as do many other developments and shopping centres, as well as transport nodes, sports clubs and other areas where large numbers of people gather," read the statement.
"These cameras use a number of detection and tracking methods, including facial recognition, but also have sophisticated systems in place to protect the privacy of the general public."
crime  recognition  ai  retail  privacy  fail 
august 2019 by dancall
Helm | Encrypted Email, Contacts, Calendar and Files
Bring your data home with Helm, the personal server that lives where you do
Helm’s suite of privacy-first services protect and secure your online data
new-companies  measurement  security  privacy 
august 2019 by dancall
US Cities Are Helping People Buy Amazon Surveillance Cameras Using Taxpayer Money - VICE
Documents obtained by Motherboard show that Ring uses partnership and promotional agreements in order to contractually obligate public officials to promote its products.
amazon  privacy  recognition  fail  cities  crime  security 
august 2019 by dancall
Google workers can listen to what people say to its AI home devices | Technology | The Guardian
Google acknowledged its contractors are able to listen to recordings of what people say to the company’s artificial-intelligence system, Google Assistant.

The company admitted on Thursday that humans can access recordings made by the Assistant, after some of its Dutch language recordings were leaked. Google is investigating the breach.

The recordings were obtained by the Belgian public broadcaster VRT, which reviewed more than 1,000 audio clips and found 153 had been captured accidentally.
google  voice  privacy  fail  echo 
july 2019 by dancall
China Is Forcing Tourists to Install Text-Stealing Malware at its Border - VICE
The Android malware, which is installed by a border guard when they physically seize the phone, also scans the tourist or traveller's device for a specific set of files, according to multiple expert analyses of the software. The files authorities are looking for include Islamic extremist content, but also innocuous Islamic material, academic books on Islam by leading researchers, and even music from a Japanese metal band.

In no way is the downloading of tourists’ text messages and other mobile phone data comparable to the treatment of the Uighur population in Xinjiang, who live under the constant gaze of facial recognition systems, CCTV, and physical searches. Last week, VICE News published an undercover documentary detailing some of the human rights abuses and surveillance against the Uighur population. But the malware news shows that the Chinese government’s aggressive style of policing and surveillance in the Xinjiang region has extended to foreigners, too.
apac  privacy  fail  measurement 
july 2019 by dancall
Why China's Social-Credit Systems Are Surprisingly Popular - Bloomberg
Today there are more than 40 social-credit systems operating across China. Some are private: Sesame Credit, a subsidiary of Alibaba, collects and aggregates data generated on Alibaba services, such as a customer’s payment history and record of time and money spent online, then devises a score used to extend credit and other benefits. Others are run by the government, such as a national list of individuals who have defaulted on court judgments. Those on it are restricted from a range of activities, from staying at luxury hotels to enrolling their children in expensive schools. (Now they might also find themselves on the Deadbeat Map.)

Rather than generating outrage, these digital debtor prisons have proven extremely popular. A 2018 survey of more than 2,200 Chinese citizens found that 80 percent had joined a commercial social-credit system (Sesame Credit, which requires users to opt-in, was the most popular service), although only 7 percent were aware of that they’d been included within a government system. More surprisingly, 80 percent of respondents either somewhat or strongly approved of social-credit systems, with the strongest support coming from older, educated and more affluent urbanites — a demographic generally associated with more “liberal” values such as the sanctity of privacy.
apac  privacy  fail  social-networks  identity 
july 2019 by dancall
Spotify needs to crack down on labels snatching user data | TechCrunch
Spotify seems to have learned little from the Facebook developer platform’s scandals despite getting a huge boost from the social network in its early days. Spotify has been caught allowing record labels to grab tons of unnecessary user data and permissions to even control their accounts just so people can “pre-save” upcoming song releases.

An investigation by Billboard’s Micah Singleton found major label Sony’s app for pre-saving demanded access to users’ email address, what you’ve listened to and saved to your library, playlists you’ve made or subscribed to, artists you follow, and what you’re playing right now. It also asks to be able to take actions on your behalf including change who you follow, add or remove songs from your library, create/edit/follow playlists, and even control Spotify on your devices.
spotify  measurement  privacy  music  fail 
june 2019 by dancall
Sign In with Apple - Apple Developer
Sign In with Apple was built from the ground up to give users peace of mind about their privacy. Data collection is limited to the user’s name and email address, and Apple’s private email relay lets users receive email even if they prefer to keep their address private. Apple will not track users as they interact with your app.
apple  privacy  identity  advertising  measurement  fail  trends  future 
june 2019 by dancall
YouTube Has Kid Troubles Because Kids Are a Core Audience | WIRED
Among adults, this system contributes to what Data & Society researcher Rebecca Lewis calls an alternative influence network of inflammatory far-right YouTube creators, serves up polarizing recommendations that can inspire conspiracy theorists, and generates YouTube’s distinctly salacious genre of clickbait. This toxic brew is all the more dangerous for a more vulnerable (and difficult to measure) group of users: kids.

YouTube claims that its core product “has never been for kids under 13.” Yet the recent investigations, and other data, show just how central young children have become to the site’s profitability and popularity, as both creators and viewers.
youtube  kids  fail  privacy 
june 2019 by dancall
Apple’s Audacity – Stratechery by Ben Thompson
Sign In with Apple, though, is much more aggressive and strategic in nature: it is a new capability, that could both hurt competitors and attract new users. It is the move of a company looking outwards for opportunity, and motivated by something more intrinsic than revenue. It is very Apple-like, and while there will be a lot of debate about whether leveraging the App Store in this way is illegal or not, it is a lot more interesting for the industry to have Apple off the iPhone plateau.
apple  identity  walled  privacy  trends  future 
june 2019 by dancall
Study: Gen Z opts for personalized, interactive content over privacy | Mobile Marketer
Generation Z, the demographic group consisting of people ages 15 to 22, are major smartphone users, with 55% of them saying they spend more than five hours a day on their mobile devices, per a study that IT services company Cognizant shared with Mobile Marketer. The group wants deeper interaction with content, as 45% said they like the option of being able to control the content of a movie or TV show.
Gen Z typically wants information targeted to them to be personalized. While 38% prefer online ads to be related to their browsing history or entertainment preferences, the cohort is less concerned about privacy, with 32% saying they aren't concerned that companies will use their personal online data in a way that could harm them.
teens  privacy  measurement  fail 
june 2019 by dancall
Apple wants to kill the ad industry. It's forcing developers to help.
Over the last few years, Apple has quietly been moving to curtail the advertising industry's broad reach. It began blocking trackers by default, added ad-blocking to the iPhone, and began restricting cookies in the web browser.

Now, in iOS 13, it's going one step further and focusing on a bigger goal: kneecapping the digital marketing industry entirely, and there’s no way to avoid it.

'Sign in with Apple' is a flagship feature in iOS 13, due to be released in the fall, makes it easier to sign into apps. Just like signing in with Facebook or Google, the idea is that it'll make it easier to create an account in an app without typing out your details—with a key difference: Apple anonymizes the user's email address and identity almost entirely, so the developer never receives their real details.
apple  measurement  privacy  trends  future  advertising  fail 
june 2019 by dancall
Apple is now the privacy-as-a-service company | TechCrunch
Apple’s truly transforming into a privacy-as-a-service company, which shows in the way that it’s implementing both the new single sign-on account service, as well as its camera and location services updates in iOS 13. The SSO play is especially clever, because it includes a mechanism that will allow developers to still have the relevant info they need to maintain a direct relationship with their users – provided users willingly sign-up to have that relationship, but opting in to either or both name and email sharing.
apple  privacy 
june 2019 by dancall
U.S. State Department begins social media screening for nearly all visa applicants | TechCrunch
Yesterday the U.S. State Department began implementing its requirement that nearly all U.S. visa applicants submit their social media usernames, previous email addresses and phone numbers as part of the application process. The new requirement, which could affect up to 15 million would-be travelers to the U.S., is part of a broad expansion of enhanced screening under the Trump administration.
First proposed in March 2018, the State Department only just updated the application forms to request the additional information, according to a report from the Associated Press.
“National security is our top priority when adjudicating visa applications, and every prospective traveler and immigrant to the United States undergoes extensive security screening,” the department said in a statement to the AP. “We are constantly working to find mechanisms to improve our screening processes to protect U.S. citizens, while supporting legitimate travel to the United States.”
social-networks  privacy  ti  trump 
june 2019 by dancall
This ID Scanner Company is Collecting Sensitive Data on Millions of Bargoers
We’ve all seen it, and some of us have lived it: A bar patron mouths off to a bouncer, tags a wall, gets in a fight, or is just too drunk and disorderly. They’re not just kicked out for the night, but “eighty-sixed” — permanently banned from the establishment.
Now imagine if a bar owner could flag that ejected patron digitally, documenting their transgression for other bar owners to see and placing them on a nightlife equivalent of a no fly list that stretches across city, state, and even international borders.
PatronScan allows bars to do just that. The PatronScan kiosk, placed at the entrance of a bar or nightlife establishment, can verify whether an ID is real or fake, and collect and track basic customer demographic data. For bars, accurate ID scanners are valuable tools that help weed out underage drinkers, protecting the establishments’ liquor licenses from fines and scrupulous state alcohol boards. But PatronScan’s main selling point is security.
alcohol  measurement  identity  privacy  fail  future 
june 2019 by dancall
First American Financial Corp. Leaked Hundreds of Millions of Title Insurance Records — Krebs on Security
The Web site for Fortune 500 real estate title insurance giant First American Financial Corp. [NYSE:FAF] leaked hundreds of millions of documents related to mortgage deals going back to 2003, until notified this week by KrebsOnSecurity. The digitized records — including bank account numbers and statements, mortgage and tax records, Social Security numbers, wire transaction receipts, and drivers license images — were available without authentication to anyone with a Web browser.
finance  privacy  fail 
may 2019 by dancall
Alexa Users Can Now Delete Voice Recordings | PYMNTS.com
Amazon announced on Wednesday (May 29) an easier way for users to delete voice recordings on all Alexa-enabled devices, responding to the recent backlash.
Buried in a press release in which Amazon announced the Echo Show 5, the eCommerce giant said users can now say “Alexa, delete everything I said today,” and the recordings will be erased. Coming soon is the ability to delete the last request by saying “Alexa, delete what I just said.” The new Alexa Privacy Hub also offers a single source of information on how Echo devices are designed and the controls customers have over Alexa,Amazon said in the press release.
amazon  echo  privacy  voice 
may 2019 by dancall
A Year Into GDPR, Fines Total €56M | PYMNTS.com
A year after the debut of Europe’s General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR), a total of €56 million ($62 million) in fines have been doled out.
According to a report in 9to5Google, citing legal database Lexology, there were more than 200,000 investigations in the first year of GDPR, with 64,000 upheld. Of the total €56 in fines, €50 million was levied against Google after France’s National Data Protection Commission found it didn’t meet the transparency rules about how it collects data and displays ads. Outside of Google, GRPR fines were relatively small sums. Some countries, including Slovakia and Sweden, haven’t issued any fines, while others, such as Poland, Portugal and Spain, have fined companies several hundred thousand euros.
Ireland has been watched closely, because several tech giants have their European headquarters in the country. While Apple has been one subject of investigations, the BBC reported that of the 19 inquiries, 11 are examining Facebook and its business units, including Instagram and WhatsApp.
gdpr  stats  legal  google  fail  privacy 
may 2019 by dancall
Amazon Shareholders Defend Facial Recognition | PYMNTS.com
At a meeting on Wednesday (May 22), Amazon Shareholders shot down two proposals to monitor and curb the eCommerce giant’s facial recognition service, according to a report by Reuters.
Amazon’s technology, called Rekognition, has been under scrutiny as critics of the service have warned of false arrests and incorrect matches. Other voices in favor of the tech have claimed the service keeps the public more safe. The technology has been used by law enforcement in Oregon and Florida.
Amazon tried to stop the voting on the two non-binding proposals, which had the support of civil liberties groups, but it was overruled by the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission.
One of the proposals would have put forward plans to conduct a study to see how much Rekognition harms human rights and privacy. The other would have made the company stop giving the technology to governments unless it was determined that selling it didn’t violate civil liberties.
One of the main concerns with Amazon’s tech is that it has more trouble than competitors’ software when it comes to identifying the gender of people with darker skin tones, which stokes fears of the technology putting innocent people in jail.
amazon  recognition  privacy  identity 
may 2019 by dancall
San Francisco passes city government ban on facial recognition tech | TechCrunch
On Tuesday, San Francisco’s Board of Supervisors voted to approve a ban on the use of facial recognition tech by city agencies, including the police department. The Stop Secret Surveillance Ordinance, introduced by San Francisco Supervisor Aaron Peskin, is the first ban of its kind for a major American city and the seventh major surveillance oversight effort for a municipality in California.
“I want to be clear — this is not an anti-technology policy,” Peskin said during Tuesday’s board meeting. Peskin deemphasized the ban aspect of the ordinance, instead framing it as an outgrowth of the sweeping data privacy reforms signed into law by California Governor Jerry Brown last year and an extension of prior efforts in other counties around the state. In 2016, Santa Clara county passed its own predecessor to San Francisco’s surveillance oversight policy, but that ordinance did not include a ban.
ai  recognition  crime  privacy  identity  legal 
may 2019 by dancall
App Used Photos To Train Facial Recognition | PYMNTS.com
A popular photo app called Ever, which was ostensibly used for cloud storage of photos, has been using customer pictures to train facial recognition AI software, according to a report by CNBC.
The company, which was started in 2013, marketed itself as a “warm and fuzzy” photo app site that would help customers store photos and free up space on their phones.
What’s not clear to most people is what the photos are used for, unless they read the company’s terms of service, which NBC News says was even more vague before they started investigating it.
recognition  privacy  identity  fail 
may 2019 by dancall
Facebook talked privacy, Google actually built it | TechCrunch
At Google’s I/O, we saw demos from Pichai showing how “our work on privacy and security is never done. And we want to do more to stay ahead of constantly evolving user expectations.” Instead of waiting to fall so far behind that users demand more privacy, Google has been steadily working on it for the past decade, since it introduced Chrome incognito mode. It’s changed directions away from using Gmail content to target ads and allowing any developer to request access to your email, though there are plenty of sins to atone for. Now when the company is hit with scandals, it’s typically over its frightening efficiency, as with its cancelled Project Maven AI military tech, not its creepiness.
google  privacy  facebook 
may 2019 by dancall
Details emerge of China’s ‘Big Brother’ surveillance app targeting Muslims | TechCrunch
It’s long been known that China is developing a dystopian surveillance system in Xinjiang, the Northwest province that’s home to China’s Uyghur Muslim population. Among the evidence includes a poorly managed database, and now we have details of a mobile app used by police in the region to track Uyghur citizens.

Human Rights Watch today published a detailed report into Integrated Joint Operations Platform (IJOP), the system used to surveil the population of Xinjiang. The organization got hold of an IJOP app and reverse engineered it to shed light on the kind of data that is being sucked up about Uyghur people.

The details gathered vary from obvious information like name, height and blood type, to information on whether a person uses a VPN or specific apps — chat services like WhatsApp, Signal and Telegram — whether they leave their house via the backdoor, how much electricity they use and more.
apac  recognition  ai  fail  privacy 
may 2019 by dancall
Walgreens and Kroger test cameras that guess age and gender | New Food Economy| New Food Economy
These days, it’s entirely unremarkable for a wristwatch you thought you were going to buy online but decided against to take on a life outside its online shopping cart, following us across the internet through banner advertisements and Instagram posts before winding up in our emails as an ad. What isn’t yet commonplace are pints of ice cream that we picked up and put back following us through physical stores, and appearing at the end of the long checkout line when our willpower is significantly diminished.

That may change soon. According to the Associated Press, Kroger is testing cameras embedded in price signs on shelves at stores in the suburbs of Cincinnati and Seattle. They’re designed to guess a shopper’s gender and age, but the company claims they don’t store any data. At Walgreens, new coolers have been installed in four cities that display video screens instead of the usual glass doors. These screens contain subtle cameras that are equipped for tracking customers’ eye movements, though the company insists that function is turned off for now.
retail  recognition  ai  future  privacy  fail 
may 2019 by dancall
The Terrifying Potential of the 5G Network | The New Yorker
There are very good reasons to keep a company that appears to be beholden to a government with a documented history of industrial cyber espionage, international data theft, and domestic spying out of global digital networks. But banning Huawei hardware will not secure those networks. Even in the absence of Huawei equipment, systems still may rely on software developed in China, and software can be reprogrammed remotely by malicious actors. And every device connected to the fifth-generation Internet will likely remain susceptible to hacking. According to James Baker, the former F.B.I. general counsel who runs the national-security program at the R Street Institute, “There’s a concern that those devices that are connected to the 5G network are not going to be very secure from a cyber perspective. That presents a huge vulnerability for the system, because those devices can be turned into bots, for example, and you can have a massive botnet that can be used to attack different parts of the network.”
5g  apac  fail  privacy 
may 2019 by dancall
Teen hits Apple with $1B lawsuit over facial recognition arrest - CNET
An 18-year-old New Yorker filed a $1 billion lawsuit against Apple on Monday, claiming that facial recognition software incorrectly linked him to thefts at several stores.
Ousmane Bah was arrested by New York Police Department officers on Nov. 29 after being accused of thefts at Apple Stores in Manhattan, Boston, New Jersey and Delaware, according to his lawsuit.
The lawsuit says the actual thief was caught stealing $1,200 worth of merchandise -- specifically Apple Pencils -- from the Boston store on May 31, 2018. The person then used a stolen ID that included Bah's name, address and other personal details, but not his photo, according to the suit. This may actually have been a non-photo learner's permit that Bah previously lost, the suit says. Bah is African American.
apple  legal  crime  fail  recognition  identity  privacy 
april 2019 by dancall
Popular Apps In Google's Play Store Are Abusing Permissions And Committing Ad Fraud
A host of popular Android apps from a major Chinese developer, including a selfie app with more than 50 million downloads, have been committing large-scale ad fraud and abusing user permissions, a BuzzFeed News investigation of popular Android apps has found. In several cases, the apps took steps that concealed their connections to the developer, DO Global, to users and failed to clearly disclose they were collecting and sending data to China. The investigation also raises questions about Google's policing of apps in the Play store for fraud and data collection practices.

DO Global is a Chinese app developer that claims more than 800 million monthly active users on its platforms, and was spun off from Baidu, one of China’s largest tech companies, last year. At least six of DO Global’s apps, which together have more than 90 million downloads from the Google Play store, have been fraudulently clicking on ads to generate revenue, and at least two of them contain code that could be used to engage in a different form of ad fraud, according to findings from security and ad fraud researchers Check Point and Method Media Intelligence.
android  widgets  privacy  fail  apac  advertising  google 
april 2019 by dancall
Here's How To Find Out Who Has Your Data On Facebook
Welcome to the most bewildering — and most interesting — page in your Facebook settings: the list of brands that either have your data or have paid someone who has your data. This page is meant to offer Facebook users a glimpse at whose radar they may be on — which is good! But the reality is that this list is so confusing — why the heck does a Maserati dealership in Scottsdale, Arizona have my email or phone number? If they were any good at targeting ads, they could take one look at my location, occupation, or literally anything about me, and conclude there’s no way I’m buying a Maserati anytime soon.
facebook  privacy  measurement  fail 
april 2019 by dancall
Researchers find 540 million Facebook user records on exposed servers | TechCrunch
In the researchers’ write-up, Mexico-based digital media company Cultura Colectiva left more than 540 million records — including comments, likes, reactions, account names and more — stored on the Amazon S3 storage server without a password, allowing anyone to access the data. Another backup file on a separate storage server by defunct California-based app maker At The Pool contained even more sensitive data, including scraped information on more than 22,000 users, such as a user’s friends lists, interests, photos, group memberships and check-ins.
facebook  privacy  fail 
april 2019 by dancall
Mark Zuckerberg: The Internet needs new rules. Let’s start in these four areas. - The Washington Post
Finally, regulation should guarantee the principle of data portability. If you share data with one service, you should be able to move it to another. This gives people choice and enables developers to innovate and compete.
facebook  social-networks  future  trends  privacy  identity 
april 2019 by dancall
Bezos’ Investigator Gavin de Becker Finds the Saudis Obtained the Amazon Chief’s Private Data
Though relatively benign at first (“Al Gore’s Diet Is Making Him Stupid”), the Trump/Pecker relationship has metastasized: In effect, the Enquirer became an enforcement arm of the Trump presidential campaign, and presidency, as the U.S. Attorney in the Southern District of New York laid out in its case against Michael Cohen, who has pleaded guilty. The U.S. Attorney has done the country a service by levying extensive controls on AMI, David Pecker, and his deputy Dylan Howard, through a non-prosecution agreement that requires them to commit no other crimes for three years, and requires everyone at AMI to attend annual training on federal election laws. I’m guessing that’s not how they used to spend their time.
amazon  politics  trump  news-event  privacy 
april 2019 by dancall
Spy cameras live-streamed 1,600 hotel guests for subscribers. Then police caught on. - The Washington Post
South Korea is no stranger to misconduct involving surreptitiously filmed videos; some have even called it an “spy cam epidemic.”
In January, the owner of a local revenge-porn website was sentenced to four years in prison. Wednesday’s news also comes amid a Korean spy-cam sex scandal involving two K-pop celebrities, one who confessed to secretly filming women during sex and circulating the videos to others.
apac  privacy  fail  crime 
march 2019 by dancall
Why the Life-Insurance Industry Wants to Creep on Your Instagram | The New Yorker
Recent news that life insurers are now subject to a mild setback in the process for determining premiums might have been cheering if it didn’t come with a revelation that the actuaries of the world might be studying your Instagram feed. Last month, in a circular letter, the New York State Department of Financial Services, a major regulator, allowed that life-insurance companies can, in principle, use information gleaned from customers’ social-media posts and other “lifestyle indicators” when setting premiums. The catch—that the use of this information has to meet non-discrimination standards—brought, in theory, a cold wind of accountability. In practice, though, it simply served to highlight one more horrifying thing that we didn’t know was going on. As the Wall Street Journal explained it, in a report by Leslie Scism, insurers have already begun using algorithms to comb through “nontraditional” information sources to evaluate customers’ risk, so most of us would be prudent to flaunt our virtues online. “Post photos of yourself running,” the Journal advised, in a sidebar. “Riskier sports, like skydiving, could complicate the situation.”
finance  measurement  privacy  fail  trends  future 
march 2019 by dancall
Mark Zuckerberg discovers privacy | TechCrunch
In articulating his vision, all 3,225 words’ worth, Zuckerberg predictably failed to own the fact that his company singlehandedly created the modern concept of social media as a cash-printing machine that mines our innermost thoughts, desires and connections. The whole thing is a self-parody so on the nose it’s almost boring. And it’s a bummer, because “A Privacy-Focused Vision for Social Networking” could be a compelling declaration (please deliver us!) from nearly any company that isn’t Facebook.

“I believe there’s an opportunity to set a new standard for private communication platforms — where content automatically expires or is archived over time,” Zuckerberg wrote, thinking about privacy for the third time. “…This philosophy could be extended to all private content.”
facebook  privacy 
march 2019 by dancall
AI Cameras That Can Spot Shoplifters Even Before They Steal - Bloomberg
It’s watching, and knows a crime is about to take place before it happens.
Vaak, a Japanese startup, has developed artificial intelligence software that hunts for potential shoplifters, using footage from security cameras for fidgeting, restlessness and other potentially suspicious body language.
While AI is usually envisioned as a smart personal assistant or self-driving car, it turns out the technology is pretty good at spotting nefarious behavior. Like a scene out of the movie “Minority Report,” algorithms analyze security-camera footage and alert staff about potential thieves via a smartphone app. The goal is prevention; if the target is approached and asked if they need help, there’s a good chance the theft never happens.
retail  ai  recognition  apac  privacy 
march 2019 by dancall
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