STATE AND LOCAL ROUNDUP | $200 million in seized personal property in Arizona … Pittsburgh’s steepest street declaration … and explore Charlotte’s expanded airport concourse.
“If Connecticut does not restrict how it shares toll information, state tolls could become an on-ramp for the federal government’s deportation machine,” the ACLU says.
The city’s police department is moving forward with the second phase of testing weeks after the initial pilot program ended amid concerns raised by civil liberties groups.
David Couch, chief information officer for the Kentucky Department of Education, discusses student data privacy, the biggest threats to his state's system and cutting down on the information that school districts collect.
“Risk will never be zero so it has to be actively managed,” according to Jason Lally, data services manager for the city and county of San Francisco.
Broad-based consumer bills on internet privacy and net neutrality failed or are still pending as state legislative sessions wind down. And the ones that have passed have been limited.
Cyber experts want Congress to explore different ways to prove people’s identities.
A top body camera company has launched a panel to explore the issue. Civil rights and privacy groups aren't totally satisfied.
Chatbots make city services more efficient, but are they safe to use?
The ride-sharing company tried to conceal a 2016 data breach through its bug bounty program.
And they expect the social network CEO’s ‘full cooperation’ while they ensure the consumer privacy of users.
The February incident shows why routine log reviews by IT security personnel are important.
Facial recognition technology isn’t illegal. Still, many privacy advocates object to the software’s widespread use since it allows silent surveillance without consent.
Some states have already moved to toughen their data breach laws as the number of incidents increases.
The high court will have to decide whether a 1980s law allows warrants for emails U.S. companies store abroad.
Q&A: Security and privacy issues will abound if they go unaddressed as cities increasingly install smart infrastructure, according to federal officials.
Websites that post people’s mugshots and charge them money to have them removed have been called exploitative by many lawmakers, but states’ attempts to crack down on the websites haven’t worked.
In the lead-up to a discussion on public safety data, our senior director of programs is obsessed with our digital footprint, and its implications for police and citizens.
Sharing students’ criminal records with schools may violate their privacy, but some lawmakers think it will make teachers safer. Not all teachers are so sure.
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