The camera mounted on a Google Street View car used to photograph whole streets obscures part of the U.S. Internet giant's logo.
Credit Daniel Mihailescu / AFP/Getty Images
Australia's privacy commissioner is asking Google to delete all personal data its Street View vehicles collected from unsecured wi-fi networks. The directive comes a little more than a week after Google said that in error, it had kept a small portion of the 600 gigabytes it collected.
As we reported, the slurped data is known to include passwords, emails, pictures and web searches.
Mat Honan talks to Morning Edition co-host Renee Montagne
I spent some time at the Defcon and Black Hat conferences in Las Vegas over the past few weeks listening to hackers describe the myriad security holes and flaws in some of the most popular products and applications that roam free in the online world.
While this experience made me nervous, so far at least I have fared better than writer Mat Honan.
As more people around the world get online using an increasing variety of devices, like smart phones and tablets, the browser wars are back and hotter than ever.
Microsoft's Internet Explorer and Google Chrome are battling to be the world's most popular browser. No matter what browser one may use, it's still the primary way through which many people still enter the Internet.
So, to browse the latest in browsers, we're joined by Rich Jaroslovsky. He's a technology columnist with Bloomberg News.
Activist Alexandra Volgina (right) accepts the Red Ribbon Award at the 19th International AIDS Conference for her grassroots group Patients in Control, which has worked to improve HIV treatment programs in Russia.
Credit Ryan Rayburn / IAS
In countries where censorship is part of daily life, speaking out against the government often requires innovative tactics. No one knows this better than Russian activist Alexandra Volgina.
A few years ago, Volgina, an HIV-positive mother from St. Petersburg, wanted the Russian Ministry of Health to fix their floundering HIV treatment program. So she launched a "Google bomb."