Chaya Friedman is receiving emails about another American Express customer. Can I make them stop?
When Shira Newman flies home from Tel Aviv this summer, she won’t be worried about long lines at the airport or short tempers on the plane. Instead, she’ll be concerned about her Samsung Galaxy S7 phone — specifically, the information on it.
Don’t look now, but your consumer rights are vanishing.
We get so many takedown requests from paralegals and pranksters that it’s almost a cliche. Another day, another takedown.
Apple CEO Tim Cook has gone on the record to say that he believes privacy is a fundamental human right. That’s big talk. But in the digital age, is it simply too much to ask?
If you’re on Facebook, maybe you’ve seen the messages that supposedly protects your privacy and stops others from using your content without permission.
When the Transportation Security Administration’s Pre-Check formally launches sometime this fall, its trusted-traveler program will already have the enthusiastic endorsement of frequent travelers — and an equally enthusiastic denouncement from privacy advocates.
Recent revelations of the National Security Agency’s sweeping domestic surveillance programs may have angered many Americans, but for most travelers, it was nothing new.
Please join me Tuesday morning for a special live event with Charlie Leocha, director of the Consumer Travel Alliance, to
Several days after Traci Fox visited a small independent resort in the Catskill Mountains, she received an unexpected call from
One of the hot discussions this summer centered around the rights of mothers to nurse their babies on a plane.
The TSA is at it again. Earlier this week, it announced that in an effort to “enhance security while strengthening privacy protection” it had begun testing new scanning technology that doesn’t show screeners naked images of passengers.
More than half of of Americans would rather go to the dentist than sit in the middle seat, according to a new survey by 3M Privacy Filters. Some 54 percent would prefer a visit to the doctor’s office than getting stuck in one of the uncomfortable seats. An even higher number (56 percent) would rather be stuck in traffic or go on a blind date.