As protests over the police killing of George Floyd continue, law enforcement is using powerful surveillance tools to track them. Here's how drones, facial recognition software, cell phone tracking devices and automatic license plate readers are changing protesting and policing.
In a recent letter they wrote addressing the company where they work with, Google employees want the company to stop selling to police authorities.
The COVID-19 pandemic has exposed and exacerbated the huge lack of childcare support in the US.
US-French health startup Owkin has raised $70 million in its Series A round from the likes of Alphabet's GV, F-Prime Capital, Mubadala Capital, and Bpifrance, a French investment bank.
The IRS' Get My Payment tool is easy to use, but it's best to understand how it works before you begin. We'll get you started with the information you need to know.
More than 1,000 employees at German meat processing firm Toennies have tested positive for coronavirus, prompting local health authorities to order all 6,500 employees and their families to go into quarantine.
This type of support must come from the very top of your company.
A device that monitors health conditions in the body using a person's sweat has been developed by Penn State and Xiangtan University researchers, according to Huanyu "Larry" Cheng, assistant professor of engineering science and mechanics, Penn State.
Many people are stuck working at home. A new survey found that 77% of workers want to continue to work from home at least once a week when the pandemic is over. As a result, some managers are turning to "productivity management" software to track employees while they work remotely. But are there limits to the ways in which employers can track their workers at home in pursuit of productivity? Watch the video to find out more.
A recent report from Politico states that local law enforcement and federal agencies have begun using Facebook and other social media sites to track alleged looters and rioters.
We didn't just carry different gadgets 25 years ago, we carried a lot more of them.
Scambuster Jim Browning got access to a tech support scammer's computer and was able to find out his real name and monitor his communications with his boss and colleagues. He spooked them so much that it looks like they shut down operations, at least temporarily. I love Browning's laconic, bored-sounding voice as he talks to the increasingly panicked scammer. Read the rest