The European “Court of Justice,” the European Union’s highest judicial body, ruled this week that individuals have a “right to be forgotten” and that search engines such as Google must comply with requests to remove links. Analysts were divided on the ruling, with some noting that it raises major concerns about the right to free speech and freedom of information, while others celebrated the purported extension of the right to privacy. The dubious court’s ruling also advances the long-time globalist goal of transnational regulation of the Internet.
European Union bosses have decreed that all new cars in the EU have mandatory GPS tracking devices, which analysts say will be used to spy on citizens.
A conscientious father in Nevada received shocking news when he asked to see the permanent records of his four children from state education officials: He was told that his request would cost $10,194.
House Judiciary Committee Chairman Rep. Bob Goodlatte (R-Va.) announced May 5 that on May 7 the committee will mark up the USA Freedom Act (H.R. 3361).
The Minnesota state legislature took a major step May 2 toward banning warrantless tracking of cellphones.
Whether you call it a miraculous technological breakthrough or the mark of the beast, many scientists believe the day is coming when microchip implants will be necessary to buy, sell, and live a "meaningful" existence.
Convenience of the state versus personal privacy is the key issue to be presented to the Supreme Court on Tuesday when it hears appeals based on the Fourth Amendment's right to avoid warrantless searches.
The Minnesota state Senate voted April 22 to place severe restrictions on the tracking of individuals using cellphone data.
The Los Angeles County Sheriff’s Department confirmed earlier this week that it paid a private company to conduct surveillance flights for nine days in 2012 over the Compton area of southeast Los Angeles, the Los Angeles NBC News affiliate reports.