Law Privacy


  • Benjamin Lawsky, superintendent of the New York State Department of Financial Services.

    One digital currency firm is leaving New York, saying it needs to take a "moral and ethical stand" against a new state law.

  • A search engine that doesn't track your information

    DuckDuckGo is an Internet search engine that emphasizes protecting searchers' privacy and avoiding the filter bubble of personalized search results. Gabriel Weinberg, DuckDuckGo CEO, discusses.

  • Apple Music targets core users

    Edmund Lee, Re/code managing editor, discusses Apple's music streaming service, it' new content app, and weighs in on privacy issues.

  • Don't need to be a 'jerk' to be successful: Roger McNamee

    Roger McNamee, Elevation Partners, weighs in on the biggest barrier to Uber's success.

  • Tim Cook

    In criticizing Silicon Valley Internet companies, Apple CEO Tim Cook is going after some of the iPhone's top developers.

  • Apple CEO's fiery words on competition

    Check out what Apple CEO Tim Cook said about Facebook and Google. "Shark Tank" investor Kevin O'Leary provides perspective on user privacy.

  • Protecting free flow of information

    Jeffrey Sonnenfeld, Yale School of Management, discusses how corporate America is addressing the key challenge of protecting information from cybersecurity threats.

  • Secure your home with one device

    Canary CEO Adam Sager, discusses securing the home with a single device, and current growth strategy within the retail market.

  • Drag Queen

    Drag queens, Native Americans, and others plan to protest at Facebook headquarters in Menlo Park, Calif., over its "real name" policy.

  • The Fitbit Flex

    John Hancock aims to use wearables to track policyholders' activity, using the information to provide differential pricing on insurance policies.

  • Participants at a hacking conference.

    In the cyberwar against hackers, your phone could be safer than your computer, FireEye's Kevin Mandia tells CNBC.

  • Facebook launches Facebook Scrapbook.

    Facebook launched Scrapbook, a feature that helps parents tag and save all the photos of their children in one place. Re/code reports.

  • Personal details of world leaders—including Barack Obama and Vladimir Putin—were accidentally disclosed by G-20 organizers, The Guardian reports.

  • A pedestrian passes a Radio Shack store soon to be closed in New York.

    The states of Oregon, Pennsylvania, Tennessee and Texas are challenging RadioShack for trying to sell customers' personal information.

  • Cyber expert: Stay vigilant

    Gary Davis, Intel Security Chief Consumer Security Evangelist, discusses the vigilance required by consumers to protect their data online.

  • Central Intelligence Agency

    The WSJ reported that the CIA gave the Justice Department phone scanning technology that is used to track criminal suspects.

  • Google buys mobile payment tech

    CNBC's Morgan Brennan and Senior Vice President of Product talk about what Google's recent acquisition means for the future of Google Wallet.

  • Office space shrinkage

    As office desk space becomes more scarce, so does privacy in the workplace, The New York Times reports.

  • Obama's big data laws can't be allowed to crush innovation, says this big data CEO.

  • Apple CEO Tim Cook.

    Apple CEO Tim Cook was fired up about privacy and security at the White House summit on cybersecurity and consumer protection.