Shane McGee, FireEye chief privacy officer, discusses the delicate balance between privacy issues and security concerns on the Internet.» Read More
Consumers insist that they treasure their online privacy. But their mouse clicks tell a far different tale, as the experiments of a behavioral economist show.
The security team for Russian President Vladimir Putin got in a small altercation with the South African security contingent after they wouldn't let the men inside a secure building.
Troy Brennan, MD, CVS Caremark chief medical officer, addresses concerns about a new health and wellness policy for employees that has some critics complaining it's an invasion of privacy.
President Obama is meeting with CEOs today to discuss the growing threat of cybersecurity, reports CNBC's Eamon Javers. How to stop these hackers, with Frank Cilluffo, George Washington University.
Small businesses are driving the evolution of the cyber security space, with Francis Desouza, Symantec; James Reese, TigerSwan CEO; and CNBC's Eamon Javers.
The White House discussed its strategies to mitigate trade secrets theft today, reports CNBC's Eamon Javers.
CNBC's Eamon Javers reports the Federal Reserve says a recent hack attack did not affect any "critical operations." Pat Calhoun, McAfee senior VP for network security, discusses how hacking can be prevented and who the most dangerous hackers are.
CNBC's Mary Thompson reports nearly 9 out of 10 of the 258 executives surveyed by AIG consider cyber attacks a bigger threat than losing income, property damage and even blackouts.
The "Closing Bell" news team reports Google is fighting the U.S. government to protect your data, and is now joining forces with other tech companies to lobby for updated privacy laws.
Drew Olanoff, TechCrunch discusses privacy concerns on social network sites.
Security firm McAfee' (now part of Intel) warns 30 U.S. financial institutions their high net worth customers could be targeted by a cyber attack called "Project Blitzkrieg," before next spring. CNBC's Mary Thompson reports.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin reports some software companies that create smartphone apps might have violated the privacy of children.
The White House has given the green light to putting black boxes in new cars, but it's raising privacy concerns, reports CNBC's Phil LeBeau.
Parents are concerned about future harm and are trying to manage their children’s social media activities, a new study suggests. Do you really know what you kids are doing on Facebook?
An alleged $8.8 billion accounting irregularity sent Hewlett-Packard stock down today. CNBC's Bertha Coombs has the details.
Reports of a proposed bill allowing government agencies to read your emails without a warrant made headlines today. Katherine Mangu-Ward, Reason Magazine, offers insight.
Government demands for user data worldwide from Google have "increased steadily," the search giant says in a new report: "One trend has become clear: Government surveillance is on the rise."
In theory, the cloud is great. It simplifies actions, such as billing. It lets businesses reduce their information technology costs. And it claims to be infinitely scalable. In the real world, though, it doesn't always work as well as advertised.
Media and technology companies object to portions of a federal effort to strengthen online privacy protections for children.
In a South Carolina hacker attack, 3.6 million social security numbers were exposed, along with 387,000 debit and credit card numbers. CNBC's Eamon Javers has the details.