Since the 2011 phone-hacking scandal involving the Murdoch-owned News of the World exposed the extent of some tabloids’ reliance on so-called dark arts — illegally listening to voice mail messages, bribing police officers and hiring private investigators for illegal information-gathering and surveillance, among other things — the papers have had to clean up their approach.
The Electronic Frontier Foundation (EFF) and Visualizing Impact are behind a website where users can report when a social network takes down their content or otherwise blocks activity on the platform.
But only if all other avenues have been explored by the copyright holders first. For example contacting the operators of the site in question and the Web hosting company. In addition, Web blocks can only be used for sites which "on balance" have more illegal than legal content. However, the court did not provide any guidelines for how that balance would be judged.
This system remains much like the original Google Glass, made primarily for "receiving, transmitting, and displaying data." What's different here is the way in which the user will be wearing the device, and balancing it - so to speak - on the side of their head.
An 18-month-old boy was left blind in one eye when an out-of-control drone hit him in the face.
The latest entry in a well-known video game series will not be released in the U.S. or Europe because of "issues" with how women are treated in the gaming industry, an official Facebook page for the game said last week.
The science as they explain it means using cloning technology, they will be able to restore the brain as it matures. Their website explains: "Humai is an AI company with a mission to reinvent the afterlife. We want to bring you back to life after you die."
"The justice ministry will sue the person who described ... the sentencing of a man to death for apostasy as being `ISIS-like'," the newspaper Al-Riyadh quoted a source in the justice ministry as saying.