TAG | Podcast
- A decision giving Canadians more rights to Anonymity
- Iraq’s recent blocking of social media and more
- Iran’s outright criminalization of social media
- A court decision requiring warrants to access cell tower location data
- Another court stating that irrelevant seized data needs to be deleted after searches
- A massive failure of data anonymization in New York City
- A court requiring a defendant to decrypt his files so they can be searched
- The Supreme Court ruling protecting cellphones from warrantless search.
- Phone tracking streetlights in Chicago
- And a small change for iPhones bringing big privacy benefits
- The Heartbleed bug, and why it is such a big deal.
- A major vulnerability in Internet Explorer, and why we are focusing on the wrong thing.
- The reasons behind recent pushes for national Internet sovereignty.
- and finally about the increasingly international reach of US search warrants.
- Zombie iPhone Bluetooth settings
- Proposed Australian encryption regulations
- More from the Mt. Gox and bitcoin saga
- The cat and mouse of censorship and circumvention in Turkey
In episode 17 of The Privacy Blog Podcast for February, 2014 I talk about:
- The just completed RSA Security conference
- How an email can expose your location
- A guy who suffered extortion because his username was so valuable.
- What happened in the latest Bitcoin fiasco
- Exactly how secure Apple’s iMessage protocol is
- And finally how insurance companies may drive changes in cyber security
In episode 16 of the Privacy Blog Podcast for January, Twenty Fourteen I talk about:
Biological Advanced Persistent Threats
The Apps on your mobile devices that may be enabling surveillance
Why you may soon know more about how much information your service providers are revealing to the government
The total compromise of the TorMail anonymous email service
How the British government is using pornography as a trojan horse for Internet Censorship.
And finally why continued use of a deprecated cryptographic signature algorithm could undermine the security of the Web