The issue of privacy breaches by car manufacturers is often overlooked.
ChatGPT’s “evil cousin” WormGPT will allow bad actors to more accurately mimic the real deal in attempts to swindle and deceive people.
ChatGPT is fuelled by our intimate online histories, yet users have no way of knowing which of their data it contains.
How can we future-proof privacy so that in years hence it is not violated when dissected by more powerful computers?
Optus made a public announcement about its breach but was not legally required to do so. This needs to change.
This week: all things facial recognition and the implications of using public data.
We look at lessons learned from the use of digital contact tracing apps, launched with great promise early in the pandemic, but now largely regarded as ineffective by many countries.
The data collection and surveillance capabilities of smart street furniture raise a number of concerns.
This week: we dive into the complex shadow world of trading location data from innocuous apps.
Facebook's Oculus Quest 2 headset is the latest step in the construction of a 'mirrorworld' built on high-tech surveillance and targeted advertising.
In the past decade, the Australian government has commissioned data analytics projects worth more than A$200 million. We have little information about what they involved.