In this podcast, Nolan discusses the report from Trinity College in Dublin regarding Android privacy, Apple's advertising revenue tripling, the Syniverse hack, ProtonMail's big day in court, and the Federal Trade Commission staff report about how much data Internet Service Providers (ISP's) record.
In this week's episode, Nolan discusses Mozilla Firefox and it's place in the browser wars, the Twitch hack, Google being ordered to send user information to government agencies, Apple's pressure on developers for an account deletion option, the PortPass leak, the major VPN buyout, and lastly the Facebook scandal.
In this week's episode, Nolan circles back to the Pegasus scandal and how Apple handled it with their latest update, how smart cars can become a privacy concern down the road, the intelligence community using ad block to fight "real time bidding", and celebrating Linux turning 30.
In this week's podcast, Nolan dives into the Protonmail scandal, the protest the EFF and other civil liberties organizations are organizing against Apple for their latest development, the German government's purchase of Pegasus software, WhatsApp chat monitoring, and Googles release of information to Hong Kong.
In this week's podcast, Nolan dives into the numerous lawsuits aimed at tech giants for their always-listening voice assistant software, the Texas whistleblower website privacy fiasco, the new bill passed by Australian parliament allowing complete data control by law enforcement, equipment with Afghan biometric data still on it taken by the Taliban, and the recent interview with DuckDuckGo CEO, Gabriel Weinberg.
One of the most common excuses I read and hear people say is that they don't care about their privacy because they have nothing to hide. In the first episode of the Private Matters Podcast, I break down why that's generally false, and just how invasive many services people use on a day-to-day basis are, and what people can do about it.