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  • Amazon.com is testing out the viability of drone delivery for small packages.

    Hoping to boost its economy and create jobs, Oklahoma is positioning itself as a future hub for the growing, commercial drone industry.

  • Instagram: Simple ways to send photos

    CNBC's Jon Fortt reports on Instagram Direct and how it will compete with Snapchat.

  • I spy ... on gamers?

    CNBC's Jon Fortt discusses the NSA and a shift toward surveillance reform. Also, why are gamers are being watched?

  • Obamacare website ignites security warnings

    David Kennedy, TrustedSec CEO, explains why he has security concerns about the Healthcare.gov website and why it will be difficult to fix it.

  • Shutdown Healthcare.gov and fix glitches: Rep. Rogers

    Rep. Mike Rogers, (R-MI), shares his concerns about security and privacy issues on the government's health care website.

  • Should you invest in drone wars?

    Amish Shah, Sierra Maya Ventures, explains why he is so bullish on drone technology. And Andrew Stoltmann, Stoltmann Law Offices, reveals why he is concerned about drone safety and privacy issues.

  • BlackBerry disruptor 'Good' eyeing IPO

    CNBC's Kayla Tausche reports on "Good," a platform to connect companies with their employees' email and corporate data on their personal devices via an app. Good's business is skyrocketing, and is more secure than companies' BlackBerry.

  • The Do Not Track Act of 2013 introduced in Congress last week would make it easier for parents to protect their teens in the mobile media environment.

  • Apple store China

    Apple issued a report about global government requests it receives for user and device data and efforts to legally protect consumer privacy.

  • Eric Schmidt, executive chairman of Google

    Google executive Eric Schmidt said U.S. government spying on its data centers would be outrageous and potentially illegal if true, the WSJ reported.

  • German Chancellor Angela Merkel (R) chats with US President Barack Obama during the state dinner in Berlin on June 19, 2013.

    The White House says President Barack Obama has assured German Chancellor Angela Merkel that the U.S. isn't listening in on her phone calls.

  • Europe votes on data protection reform

    Chris Forsyth, IP/IT partner at Freshfields Bruckhaus Deringer, discusses the European Parliament's potential data protection reform to be voted on Monday and looks at how it will impact IT and social media firms.

  • No insider trading incidents on Snapchat: CEO

    Evan Spiegel, CEO and co-founder of Snapchat, discusses the popular app's business model and privacy.

  • Navigating the Internet and social media with Reddit co-founder

    Alexis Ohanian, Reddit co-founder, shares his views on the Obamacare website, privacy and Twitter's IPO.

  • National Security Agency building in Fort Meade, Md.

    The agency has exploited its data to create sophisticated graphs of some Americans’ social connections.

  • Facebook ad firestorm

    Facebook has a long history of facing privacy outrage. CNBC's Julia Boorstin reports Facebook must pay $20 million to settle a lawsuit in regards to a privacy policy. CNBC's Herb Greenberg, weighs in.

  • An officer shows a video camera worn by some officers in Oakland, Calif.

    Police officers wearing video cameras has raised privacy concerns and practicality gripes. NBC News reports.

  • With Obamacare looming, businesses may look to offer employees healthy-living incentives and track them, said John Sculley, co-founder of Misfit Wearables and former Apple CEO.

  • Control4 CEO: Ensure customers have safe experience

    Smart home start-up Control4 began trading on the Nasdaq today. Its CEO Martin Plaehn discusses how it ensures safety for customers.

  • Twitter is under increasing pressure from governments around the world to release user's private information, with requests rising 40 percent in the first six months of the year.