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EU watchdog probes Frontex, EEAS surveillance support to non-EU states
The EU Ombudsman launched investigations over concerns the two agencies might not have carried out necessary human rights risk and impact assessments before supporting third countries in the development of surveillance capabilities.
Watchdog files complaints over UK's GPS-tracking of migrants
Privacy International has filed two complaints with UK regulators claiming that the GPS ankle bracelets used to tag asylum seekers are inhumane and a danger to privacy rights.
Greek PM 'did not know' about opposition politician wiretap
Mitsotakis said the wiretap of Nikos Androulakis was wrong.
Brussels dismisses privacy concerns over online child sexual abuse law
The Commission's proposal would require social media platforms and online communications providers to scan all content, even encrypted content, for Child Sexual Abuse Material (CSAM).
Spanish PM and defence minister's phones hit by Pegasus spyware attack
Pegasus software used to spy on activists, politicians and heads of state was behind the theft of over 11 gigabytes of data, the Spanish government said on Monday.
Former king Juan Carlos I could face trial for harassing former lover
The former monarch did not hold royal immunity from prosecution, judges said.
Finnish diplomats were targeted by Pegasus spyware, says government
Pegasus software can infiltrate a mobile phone and allow its operators to gain access to the device’s contents and files.
Poland's Kaczynski admits country bought Pegasus spyware
The ruling party leader has denied that the government used the powerful software to hack its opponents.
'Polish Watergate': Warsaw accused of using Pegasus to spy on rivals
Polish newspaper Gazeta Wyborcza published a report on Wednesday claiming that the PiS-led government has purchased and used the powerful spying software since 2017.
Meet Xavier, the 'anti-social behaviour' robot on patrol in Singapore
The island of 5.5 million inhabitants has seen an arsenal of surveillance technology deployed on streets across the tightly-controlled city-state.
Australia uses facial recognition to check in on COVID quarantine
The country's two most populous states are using facial scanning technology, extending controversial trials to most Australians.
How has technology changed since 9/11?
From social media, increased surveillance and DNA testing to identify victims, we take a look at how technology has changed since the 2001 terrorist attacks.
Afghan evacuee convicted for leaving surveillance in France
One of the five Afghans placed under watch after being repatriated to France has been convicted of leaving surveillance, the French government has announced.
Are smart surveillance cameras tacking citizens in Belgrade?
Digital rights activists say they have located at least 1,200 smart cameras around the city. Should citizens be concerned? #UnreportedEurope
Emmanuel Macron identifed as potential Pegasus spyware target
Macron headed a list of 14 former or current heads of state who were identified as potential targets of the NSO software.
Hungary used malware 'to spy on critical journalists and politicians'
The military-grade malware by the NSO Group infects phones, allowing the operator to access messages, photos, emails, and location data as well as surreptitiously control the device's microphones and cameras.
Ikea France fined €1 million for spying on staff and some customers
The French subsidiary of the home furnishings giant Ikea was found guilty of spying on union representatives, employees and some unhappy customers in the country.
UK surveillance breached human rights laws, top European court rules
The case upheld a 2018 ruling by the lower chamber of the European Court of Human Rights.
Big data is helping Chinese firefighters prevent fires. Here’s how
Using a system of cameras and sensors, a fire brigade in Guiyang, China, is becoming better prepared to respond to potential fires.
EU's new AI law risks enabling Orwellian surveillance states | View
"The list of exceptions to the already narrow prohibition leaves ample room for the use of biometric technologies to watch and monitor us," writes Sarah Chander at European Digital Rights.