A team of University of Oxford-linked scientists have suggested a centralized smartphone app could feasibly be designed to alert people who had been in close proximity to a person who tested positive.
The House Foreign Affairs Committee is reportedly having difficulty getting pro-Trump witness Robert Hyde to cooperate with their investigation of allegations that former U.S. Ambassador to Ukraine Marie Yovanovitch was illicitly placed under surveillance.
A pupil at St. Elizabeth Seton Catholic Elementary School in Newmarket, Ontario, Canada, told his mother he saw the device on the ceiling above a urinal.
Five tourists were deported last week after they sneaked into the iconic ruins before dawn; they're accused of destroying part of the ancient attraction.
An unexplained band of drones has been spotted repeatedly patrolling the skies of Colorado at night over the last week, according to The Denver Post.
"A compromised account would allow the hacker to remotely use Ring's built-in two-way chat feature and access all Ring devices associated to that account," one security expert told Newsweek.
A Delaware minister, who also worked selling real estate, was charged with placing a hidden camera in the women's restroom at the office.
Swedish police will soon be able to secretly install spyware to read encrypted messages on the computers and telephones of crime suspects. The results will be keenly watched in Washington and beyond.
Plans to monitor St. Louis with "spy planes" were denounced at a protest in the city Thursday.
Rep. Eliot Engel, the chairman of the House Committee on Foreign Affairs, wrote to National Security Advisor Robert O'Brien Monday to request clarification on the reports.
Hong Kong Chief Executive Carrie Lam said the ban was needed as a "deterrent to radical behavior" following months of anti-government protests.
Stefan Carr brutally attacked his ex-girlfriend in May. Today, he was sentenced to 11 years and 3 months in prison due in part to evidence captured on home security cameras.
The school's move comes amid concerns about China's surveillance of its citizens.
Attacker Connor Betts, 24, was killed by police within 30 seconds of the first shots being fired outside a bar in the city's entertainment district.
U.S. Southern Command has been testing as many as 25 balloons over the Midwest, which can float at 65,000 feet and capture video of whole cities.
"We do not have any direct evidence of who is using Monokle or against what targets, but the effectiveness of a surveillance tool like Monokle indicates that it could be used against any target, including government officials," Kumar told Newsweek.
There are concerns that the data is being used to target undocumented immigrants in the U.S.
China's deployment of surveillance to detain Turkic Muslims who use "suspicious network tools" like WhatsApp or too much electricity should concern Western leaders.
Hey Alexa! Who would have guessed it's convenience, not totalitarianism that would bring all-seeing eyes into our homes?
It's a privacy application that keeps you anonymous on the internet—and it's now on Google Play.
Economic pressure on the company comes as the trade battle between the U.S. and China continues to escalate.
Pegasus malware, typically sold to intelligence agencies, can spy on calls and texts while also recording audio and video from phones.
A homeowner in California checked her home surveillance camera video only to find a man licking her doorbell for three hours.
"This is unbearable! It could have been a grizzly situation!" one Facebook user joked under the California Highway Patrol Facebook post.
"You don't need people's cooperation for us to be able to recognize their identity," said one researcher.
Cyber tools—deployed to snoop on phone calls, texts, online activity and audio—were allegedly used on civilians, often to grave consequence.
The rights group called the cyberattack a "deliberate attempt to infiltrate Amnesty International."
Agents check passengers for signs, including body odor or a "cold penetrating stare."
"I don't believe that them looking into Carter Page means they were spying on the campaign. I also don't think it proves anything about collusion or anything like that," Senator Marco Rubio told CNN Sunday.
"People should be free to walk down the street without being watched by the government," the ACLU said.