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AP It's no secret that Google keeps an eye on what users of its services are into. But on Monday, the company updated Gmail's terms of service to spell out its relationship with users in no uncertain terms: "Our automated systems analyse your content
On Tuesday Google updated its privacy policies to make it absolutely clear that it is scanning your email. It added these sentences: Our automated systems analyze your content (including emails) to provide you personally relevant product features,
Google Inc updated its terms of service on Monday, informing users that their incoming and outgoing emails are automatically analyzed by software to create targeted ads. The revisions more explicitly spell out the manner in which Google software
The interesting and sad thing is that this hard encryption hasn't been implemented to stop data being compromised by hackers or foreign spies -- it's designed to stop the US and other governments from exploiting an ability to covertly tap data links.
Gmail doesn't cost any money to use, but it's not free. Google's popular online e-mail service, which turns 10 Tuesday, may not charge for its Gmail accounts. But the company is still collecting payment in the form of massive amounts of personal
In order to use Google's many great free services, we pay the company in information about ourselves that helps it serve better ads. That same information lets it create fantastic services such as Google Now, and it saves us a tremendous amount of
Over the past few weeks, I've heard a few stories about Google or Twitter employees letting it slip that they can check your email or read your DMs the kind of hushed anecdotes that are hard to prove. But, somehow, Google's statement denying recent
UFC-Que Choisir is suing the social media giants at the French High Court, alleging "abusive" and "illegal" practices and not heeding repeated warnings in June to modify what it called "inaccessible" and "illegible" user terms of conditions. "Facing
Internet giants have failed to persuade them to eliminate or change terms-of-use clauses that the group deems "abusive or illegal."...European regulators have recently scrutinized the companies over privacy, hate speech and data protection issues.
Doctors and insurers complained that outrageously high damage awards, especially in obstetrics cases, were making insurance unaffordable and demanded relief. There was even, in the spirit of the times, a sleep-in demonstration in Brown's outer office