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A new technique could help companies like Facebook make money from your data without putting it at risk.
Anyone can now sign up for Google Plus, which has new features including mobile video “hangouts.”
FaceCloak lets users hide sensitive updates from prying eyes, including Facebook’s.
Sharing your call data with researchers could help show what the NSA can deduce from the data it harvests.
Police can obtain huge quantities of social network data but must sort out the junk to glean useful information.
It’s possible—though not always foolproof—to get embarrassing things taken down. Voluntary data-labeling standards could make it even easier.
The social network needs to make mobile apps pay. Ads that use phone sensors to understand a person’s surroundings could be the answer.
Laws haven’t kept up with the company’s ability to mine its users’ data.
In the wake of Facebook’s billion-dollar Instagram buyout, video-sharing apps are jostling to become the next big thing.
Prototype software called Lifebrowser uses artificial intelligence to help you revisit important events, photos, and e-mails from your own life.