Shuman Ghosemajumder, Shape Security, discusses the vulnerability of e-mail on mobile devices, particularly with g-mail on Android. Ghosemajumder says being able to architect a system in the right way and making sure data is stored responsibly is something Google bakes into the security process.
Insight to social media websites' fight to protect user data, with Michael Fertik, CEO of Reputation.com.
Credit cards are in focus after recent data breaches, but a real culprit in ID theft is the SS number, says the chief analytics officer at LifeLock.
Everyone agrees it’s good to put a child pornographer away but they’re still outraged about Google reading their mail. Raj Mahal says: Get over it!
Discussing how cybersecurity may evolve beyond passwords, with Arik Hesseldahl, Re/code senior editor, and CNBC's Eamon Javers.
Google IS scanning your mail—and you've already agreed to it.But it doesn't apply to EVERYTHING, says former assistant US attorney Mitchell Epner.
Among the security community, discussions are occurring over whether the "era of the password" has been outlived. CNBC's Eamon Javers has the details.
After a data breach, here are the most important accounts to re-secure.
A federal judge denied Google's bid to dismiss a privacy lawsuit claiming it compiled user data and gave the information away without permission.
CNBC's Morgan Brennan and Allison+Partners Head of Digital Jeremy Rosenberg talk about Facebook users' reaction to manipulated news feeds.
CNBC's Rick Santelli discusses how stock buybacks effect valuations. Santelli also weighs in on Facebook and the worth of privacy.
The "Squawk Alley" team and Roger McNamee, Elevation Partners co-founder, discuss the psychological experiment conducted by Facebook where data scientists manipulated content in feeds to gauge users' emotional response. McNamee says this is not a Facebook specific problem; it's a problem of all free services on the web.
The "Squawk on the Street" news team discuss a reported psychological experiment conducted by Facebook where they manipulated content in feeds to gauge users emotional response.
CNBC's David Faber provides insight to the German government ending its contract with Verizon over network security concerns.
The Supreme Court’s decision in Riley v. California is the most important privacy opinion in over 40 years, says Mitchell Epner.
Google has taking its first step to comply with a European court ruling on privacy. Patrick Keane, Sharethrough president, discusses whether the new ability for its European users to remove unflattering search results and whether it will make it way to U.S. users.
CNBC's Tyler Mathisen, Morgan Brennan and Dominic Chu, look at today's "Power Lunch" stories, including news Apple is taking over the home.
Facebook announced that posts from new users will only be shared with their "friends" unless they change the default settings and choose "public."
EBay says 145 million user records have been breached. CNBC.com consumer reporter Kelli B. Grant, shares two stories, including the smartest ways to protect your data online.
Airbnb and the New York Attorney General have reached an agreement over privacy, reports CNBC's Brian Sullivan.