Search Results for “Bloomberg Law”

July 26, 2019
Keshia Clukey / Bloomberg Law

Keshia Clukey / Bloomberg Law  
In Wake of Equifax Settlement, New York Governor Signs New Laws Strengthening Data Security Programs, Mandating Lifetime Identity Theft Prevention in Certain Credit Ratings Agency Breaches

Following credit rating agency Equifax’s data breach litigation and federal and state investigation settlement on July 22, New York Governor Andrew Cuomo signed into law a bill (A.5635B/S.5575B) that will require businesses to put in place data security programs and consumer credit reporting agencies to boost protection service. The bill, which takes effect in 240 days, updates the state’s privacy law by expanding the definition of personal information and adding new requirements and timelines for data breach notices. He also signed a bill that takes effect in 60 days, (A.2374/S.3582) requiring credit agencies to offer lifetime identity theft prevention and, if applicable, mitigation services if a data breach exposes consumers’ Social Security numbers.

September 29, 2019
Steven Swinford / The Sunday Times

Steven Swinford / The Sunday Times  
WhatsApp, Facebook and Other Social Media Companies Will Reportedly Be Forced to Disclose Encrypted Messages from Suspected Wrongdoers Under Deal to Be Signed Next Month, Details Scarce

WhatsApp, Facebook, and other social media platforms will reportedly be forced to disclose encrypted messages from suspected terrorists, pedophiles and other serious criminals under a new agreement that between the UK and the US that will be signed next month by the UK’s home secretary Priti Patel. The deal will reportedly compel US social media companies to hand over information to the police, security services, and prosecutors, although details on how such a radical shift in policy will work are scarce. In a statement, Facebook said “we oppose government attempts to build back doors because they would undermine the privacy and security of our users everywhere. We also respect the role law enforcement has in keeping people safe. Government policies like the CLOUD Act.”

Related: Bloomberg Politics, Slashdot, CNET, Forbes, The Sun

Tweets:@Steven_Swinford @hackerfantastic @FiloSottile @mmasnick @AlexStamos @kevincollier

Bloomberg Politics: Facebook, WhatsApp Will Have to Share Messages With U.K.
Slashdot: Facebook and WhatsApp Will Be Forced to Share Encrypted Messages With British Police
CNET: Facebook will have to give UK police access to encrypted messages, report says
Forbes: New WhatsApp And Facebook Backdoor Reports: What’s Happening To Message Encryption?
The Sun: Social media giants will be made to hand over encrypted WhatsApp messages in fight against terrorism

@Steven_Swinford: EXCLUSIVE:WhatsApp and other social media platforms will be forced to disclose encrypted messages from suspected terrorists, paedophiles and other criminals under new treaty between UK & USPriti Patel poised to sign data access agreement *next month*
@hackerfantastic: WhatsApp backdoor, the size of a grain of rice, has been found in WhatsApp according to "sources familiar with the matter"... ?
@FiloSottile: US and UK agree on some streamlined MLATs to share information they already have.Bloomberg makes it about WhatsApp and muddles it with the encryption debate.#1 on HN as "US and UK agree to force WhatsApp backdoor".Comments rage against backdoors.Well done to all involved.
@mmasnick: This is getting some attention from people thinking this means backdoors, but I'm 99% sure this is simply wrong. The CLOUD act has many problems but it does NOT require breaking encryption
@AlexStamos: It's really early on a Sunday, so while I sip my coffee I'm also going to try to clear up a lot of confusion about the CLOUD Act created by poor reporting by The Times (of London) and Bloomberg.Here is the original, incorrect story:
@kevincollier: Source at WhatsApp disputes the Bloomberg/Times stories (, and points me to the section of the CLOUD Act that explicitly forbids "any obligation that providers be capable of decrypting data."

September 4, 2019
Natasha Singer and Kate Conger / New York Times

Natasha Singer and Kate Conger / New York Times  
Google and YouTube to Pay $170 Million to Settle Allegations by FTC, New York Attorney General That YouTube Violated COPPA by Illegally Collecting Children’s Personal Information

In the largest penalty paid to date for violation of a key children’s online protection law, Google and its subsidiary YouTube will pay a record $170 million to settle allegations by the Federal Trade Commission and the New York Attorney General that YouTube illegally collected personal information from children without their parents’ consent. Google and YouTube will pay $136 million to the FTC and $34 million to New York for allegedly violating the Children’s Online Privacy Protection Act (COPPA) Rule. The FTC and the New York Attorney General allege that YouTube collected personal information in the form of persistent identifiers that are used to track users across the Internet from viewers of child-directed channels, without first notifying parents and getting their consent. YouTube also agreed to create a system that asks video channel owners to identify the children’s content they post so that targeted ads are not placed in such videos. YouTube must also now obtain consent from parents before collecting or sharing personal details like a child’s name or photos. Critics, including Senator Ed Markey (D-MA), who sponsored COPPA back in 1998, say the settlement is merely slap on the wrist for Google given the Internet company’s massive financial resources and revenues.

Related: Financial Times, AppleInsider, CNBC, Bloomberg, New York PostBBC News – Home, latest news, FOX News, The Verge, Technology News |, City A.M. – Technology, Ars Technica, AP Breaking News, VentureBeat, TIME, POLITICO EU, Tech Insider, Axios, RT News, WRAL Tech Wire, Federal Trade Commission, New York Attorney General


Financial Times: Google and YouTube pay $170m to settle child privacy claims
AppleInsider: Google fined $170M for violating children’s privacy
CNBC: YouTube will pay $170 million to settle claims it violated child privacy laws
Bloomberg: Google to Pay $170 Million for YouTube Child Privacy Breaches
New York Post: Google fined $170M for YouTube’s violation of child privacy laws
BBC News – Home: YouTube fined $170m in US over children’s privacy violation latest news: Google to spend $200m on YouTube settlement
FOX News: YouTube to pay massive $170M fine as it settles claims it violated children’s privacy laws
The Verge: Google will pay $170 million for YouTube’s child privacy violations
Technology News | The Latest: Advocacy groups disappointed in YouTube-FTC deal
City A.M. – Technology: Google accused of sharing personal data with advertisers
Ars Technica: YouTube fined $170 million for violations of children’s privacy
AP Breaking News: YouTube to pay $170M fine after violating kids’ privacy law
VentureBeat: FTC fines YouTube $170 million for alleged child privacy violations
TIME: YouTube Fined $170 Million for Collecting Kids’ Data Without Parental Consent
POLITICO EU: Google’s YouTube hit with $170M fine over children’s privacy
Tech Insider: Google will pay $170 million to settle allegations that YouTube illegally collected kids’ data without their parents consent (GOOGL, GOOG)
Axios: Google to pay $170 million over claim that YouTube violated child privacy law
RT News: YouTube to cough up $170mn in fines over charge of grabbing kids’ data
WRAL Tech Wire: Feds fine YouTube $170M for collecting kids’ data without parents’ consent
Federal Trade Commission: Google and YouTube Will Pay Record $170 Million for Alleged Violations of Children’s Privacy Law
New York Attorney General: AG James: Google And Youtube To Pay Record Figure For Illegally Tracking And Collecting Personal Information From Children

@alfredwkng: . @SenMarkeywas the author of COPPA back in 1998. On today's settlement with YouTube, he says: "This settlement makes clear that this FTC stands for ‘Forgetting Teens and Children’."

July 23, 2019
Devlin Barrett / Washington Post

Devlin Barrett / Washington Post  
Attorney General Barr Ramps Up Attack on Encryption Technologies, Warns Tech Industry It May Be Running Out of Time

Attorney General William Barr revived the contentious “going dark” encryption debate during a speech at the International Conference on Cyber Security with an amped-up attack on encrypted messaging programs, saying they are preventing law enforcement from stopping killings, drug dealing, and terrorism, and warning that time may be running out for the tech industry to make changes on its own. Countering the consensus opinion of most security professionals, who believe encryption actually protects the public, Barr contended that “our ability to protect the public from criminal and national security threats is rapidly deteriorating” due to encryption technology.

Related: Bloomberg Politics, Digital TrendsFifth Domain | Cyber, TribLIVE,, AP Breaking News, Technology News, CNBC, SecurityWeek, New York Post, Wall Street Journal, – Politics, TechCrunch, Voice of America, Slashdot, Motherboard

Tweets:@JoeBeOne @mattblaze @evan_greer @nicoleperlroth @matthew_d_green @josephfcox

Bloomberg Politics: Barr Warns Time Is Running Out for Companies to Open Encryption
Digital Trends: Attorney General says the government should have access to your encrypted data
Fifth Domain | Cyber: US attorney general says encryption creates security risk
TribLIVE: Barr: Encryption creates U.S. security risk US AG Wants Lawmakers To Have Access To Encrypted Messaging
AP Breaking News: US attorney general says encryption creates security risk
Technology News: Barr renews fight with tech companies over ‘dangerous’ use of encryption
CNBC: AG Barr says tech companies need to make encrypted messages accessible to law enforcement
SecurityWeek: US Attorney General Says Encryption Creates Security Risk
New York Post: Barr: Law enforcement should be allowed to read encrypted messages
Wall Street Journal: Barr Revives Debate Over ‘Warrant-Proof’ Encryption – Politics: Barr renews fight with tech companies over ‘dangerous’ use of encryption
TechCrunch: AG Barr says consumers should accept security risks of encryption backdoors
Voice of America: US Attorney General Says Encryption Creates Security Risk
Slashdot: AG Barr Says Consumers Should Accept Security Risks of Encryption Backdoors
Motherboard: Barr Says Police Need Encryption Backdoors, Doesn’t Mention Hacking Tools They Use All the Time

@JoeBeOne: Barr Speech transcript is up:
@mattblaze: I have to say, Barr’s argument that the personal and commercial data protected by encryption isn’t all that important and that software security risks aren’t that big a deal is so flat-earth bizarre that I don’t even know where to begin.
@evan_greer: Encryption protects airports, hospitals, water treatment facilities, etc. Weakening encryption makes us less safe, not more safe.
@nicoleperlroth: Best thread on Barr's crypto "backdoor" talk today... Important to note there is no such thing as a "backdoor" or one. It's a backdoor for all. We've been having the same debate for 25+ years. The NSA/FBI etc. have ways into the end points. Let's not rehash this.
@matthew_d_green: William Barr gave a talk today at Fordham, on “going dark” and the need for encryption backdoors. A lot of this is old hat. The surprising thing is that it was the only subject of the talk: it seems like the Trump administration is serious about this. (Thread).
@josephfcox: Today Barr reignited the call for companies to intro backdoors into their products. Somehow in his 4,172 speech, Barr didn't mention that cops around the country are using hacking everyday to unlock iPhones. You can't have an honest debate if you omit that

October 4, 2019
Zack Whittaker / TechCrunch

Zack Whittaker / TechCrunch  
Microsoft Says ‘Phosphorous’ Threat Group Linked to Iranian Government Targeted Unnamed 2020 U.S. Presidential Candidate’s Email Account Along With 2,700 Other Email Accounts

Microsoft said that it has seen a threat group linked to the Iranian government, which it calls Phosphorous but is also known as APT 35, target an unnamed 2020 U.S. presidential candidate. In a 30-day period between August and September of this year, Phosphorous made more than 2,700 attempts to identify consumer email accounts belonging to specific Microsoft customers that are “associated” with a presidential campaign, current and former U.S. government officials, journalists and prominent Iranians living outside the country. Four of the accounts not associated with the U.S. presidential campaign or current and former U.S. government officials were compromised in the effort. The attacks, which Microsoft described as not sophisticated, attempted to use a “significant amount of personal information” to game password reset or account recovery features and try to take over some targeted accounts. Some of the attacks entailed gathering and targeting user phone numbers.

Related: Microsoft, Fifth Domain | Cyber, New York Post, Digital Trends,, AOL, Financial Times, The Hill: Cybersecurity, The Hill: Cybersecurity, The Register – Security, MSPoweruser, Gizmodo, The Age, Reuters, Axios ,, News : NPR,,, Slashdot ,, Jerusalem Post, Channel News Asia, Arutz Sheva News,, CNBC,, AP Breaking News,NBC News Top Stories, VentureBeat, USA Today, RT News,, TribLIVE, Star TribuneEngadget,,, ZDNet, Bloomberg Politics, Al Jazeera English, CNET News,, New York Times – Nicole Perlroth, CNET News, Deutsche Welle, Washington Post, Washington Post, ZDNet, The Palm Beach Post, The Age, ZDNet, Stars and Stripes, Windows Central , Law & Disorder – Ars Technica, GeekWire,, The Verge, Fortune, TIME, POLITICO, RT News, The Times of Israel, South China Morning Post

Tweets:@Bing_Chris @Olivia_Gazis @W7VOA @tonyromm @adrianweckler @g_ratnam @shanav @jseldin @gregotto @jamestutt @magmill95 @alexwardvox

Microsoft: Recent cyberattacks require us all to be vigilant
Fifth Domain | Cyber: Iran-backed hackers targeted 2020 presidential campaign, says Microsoft
New York Post: Microsoft says Iran plotted cyber attack against US presidential campaign
Digital Trends: Microsoft blames Iran for hacking attempts on U.S. presidential candidates France Gives One Month to Get Iran-US to Negotiating Table
AOL: Iran-linked hackers tried to compromise presidential campaign, Microsoft says
Financial Times: Microsoft says Iran tried to hack 2020 Democratic campaign
The Register – Security: Iran tried to hack hundreds of politicians, journalists email accounts last month, warns MicrosoftThe Hill: Cybersecurity: Iran-linked group targeted email accounts for US presidential campaign, government officials
MSPoweruser: Microsoft uncovers US election hacking plot by Iranian agencies
Gizmodo: Someone ‘Highly Motivated’ Tried to a Hack 2020 Presidential Campaign, Microsoft Warns
Firstpost: Iranian hackers targeted U.S. presidential campaign, did not succeed – Microsoft
The Age: Iranian hackers targeted US presidential campaign, Microsoft says
Reuters: Iranian hackers targeted U.S. presidential campaign, did not succeed: Microsoft
Axios : Microsoft: Iranian group tried to hack unnamed 2020 candidate, others Microsoft Discovers Iranian Hacking Campaign Targeting U.S. Politics
News : NPR: Microsoft Says Iranians Tried To Hack U.S. Presidential Campaign Microsoft: Iran-linked hacking group has targeted 2020 U.S. campaign Iranian hackers targeted presidential campaign and US government officials
Slashdot : Microsoft: Iranian Hackers Targeted a 2020 Presidential Campaign Iranian hackers targeted a U.S. presidential campaign, Microsoft says
Jerusalem Post: Microsoft finds Iranian hackers targeted a U.S. presidential campaign
Channel News Asia: Iranian hackers targeted US presidential campaign, did not succeed – Microsoft
Arutz Sheva News: Microsoft: Iran-linked hackers tried to compromise US campaign Microsoft: Iranian hackers targeted US campaign
CNBC: Microsoft says Iranian hackers targeted presidential campaign, government officials, media Microsoft: Iranian hackers targeted US campaign
AP Breaking News: Iranian hackers said to target presidential campaign
New York Times : Iranian Hackers Targeted Presidential Campaign, Microsoft Says
NBC News Top Stories: Iran-linked hackers tried to compromise presidential campaign, Microsoft says
VentureBeat: Microsoft: Hackers linked to Iran targeted U.S. presidential candidate
USA Today: Microsoft: Iran government-linked hacker targeted 2020 presidential campaign
RT News: Iranian govt-linked op tried to HACK TRUMP 2020 campaign, Reuters sources claim Iranian hackers said to target U.S. presidential campaign
TribLIVE: Iranian hackers said to target presidential campaign
Star Tribune: Iranian hackers said to target presidential campaign Iranian hackers targeted presidential campaign and US government officials
Engadget: Microsoft: Iranian cyberattack targeted a US presidential campaign
USA Today: Microsoft: Iran government-linked hacker targeted 2020 presidential campaign Microsoft: Iranian Hackers Targeted US Presidential Campaign Microsoft: Iran-tied group attempted to hack US presidential campaign email accounts
ZDNet: Microsoft: Iranian hackers targeted a 2020 presidential campaign
Bloomberg Politics: Microsoft Says Iran Tried Hack of U.S. Presidential Campaign
Al Jazeera English: Iranian hackers targeted a US presidential campaign: Microsoft
CNET News: Iranian hackers targeted a US presidential campaign, Microsoft says – CNET
CNET News: Iranian hackers targeted a US presidential campaign, Microsoft says – CNET
Deutsche Welle: Hackers target US presidential campaign, Microsoft reports
Washington Post: Iranians tried to hack U.S. presidential campaign in effort that targeted hundreds, Microsoft says
The Palm Beach Post: Iranian hackers said to target presidential campaign
The Age: Iranian hackers targeted US presidential campaign, Microsoft says
ZDNet: Microsoft: Iranian hackers targeted a 2020 presidential campaign
Stars and Stripes: Iran tried to hack US candidates, journalists in effort that targeted hundreds, Microsoft finds
Firstpost: Iranian hackers targeted a U.S. presidential campaign, Microsoft says
Windows Central : Microsoft: Iranian hacking group targeted 2020 presidential campaign
TechCrunch: Microsoft says Iranian hackers targeted a 2020 presidential candidate
Law & Disorder – Ars Technica: Microsoft says Iranian hackers tried to hack a US presidential campaign
GeekWire: Iranian hacker group attacked email accounts tied to a US presidential candidate, Microsoft says Microsoft: Iran sought to hack US presidential campaign
The Verge: Microsoft says Iranian hacking group targeted a 2020 US presidential candidate
Fortune: How Iran-linked Hackers Tried to Compromise a Presidential Campaign
TIME: Microsoft Says Iranian Hackers Targeted U.S. Presidential Campaign
POLITICO: Iranian hackers targeted 2020 presidential campaign, Microsoft finds
The Times of Israel: Microsoft says Iranian hackers targeted a US presidential campaign
South China Morning Post: Iranian hackers targeted 2020 US presidential campaign, Microsoft finds

@Bing_Chris: "The targeted accounts are associated with a U.S. presidential campaign, current and former U.S. government officials, journalists covering global politics and prominent Iranians living outside Iran"
@Olivia_Gazis: .@Microsoft says it has detected hackers linked to the Iranian government targeting at least one U.S. presidential campaign:
@W7VOA: Cyber activity from #Iran and linked to that government detected by @Microsoft.
@tonyromm: A campaign linked to the Iranian government attempted to identify, attack and breach email addresses belonging to U.S. presidential campaigns, government officials and journalists, according to new data unveiled by Microsoft
@adrianweckler: Microsoft head of security posts blog saying Iranian govt-backed hackers attacked email accounts of journalists and an unnamed US presidential campaign
@g_ratnam: A group called Phosphorous, believed to be tied to Iran, has targeted 2700 email accounts associated with US presidential campaigns, US officials, journalists and others, per @Microsoft . 241 of those were then attacked.
@shanav: NEW: Microsoft says Iranian APT group Phosphorous, with ties to Iran's government, has worked to get past two-factor authentication and reset passwords for a U.S. presidential campaign, as well as current and former U.S. gov officials and journalists.
@jseldin: "Microsoft has notified the customers related to these investigations and threats and has worked as requested with those whose accounts were compromised to secure them" per @TomBurt45More here:
@gregotto: NEW: Microsoft found an Iranian group going after microsoft email accounts tied to a presidential campaign, current and former gov, and journalists
@jamestutt: Today we are sharing details of significant cyber activity from a threat group we call Phosphorous, believed to originate in Iran with links to the Iranian govt. More here:
@magmill95: Big cyber news today: Microsoft announced that it tracked an Iranian-linked threat group over 30 days attempt to identify and attack consumer email accounts linked to Microsoft customers, including an unnamed U.S. presidential campaign and U.S. officials:
@alexwardvox: .@Microsoft's @TomBurt45 : "Today we’re sharing that we’ve recently seen significant cyber activity by a threat group we call Phosphorous, which we believe originates from Iran and is linked to the Iranian government."

November 7, 2016
Sue-Lin Wong and Michael Martina / Reuters

Sue-Lin Wong and Michael Martina / Reuters  
China Adopts Controversial Cybersecurity Law With Restrictive Tech Requirements

After expected approval by the Chinese parliament, China has adopted a controversial cybersecurity law that threatens foreign technology companies operating in the country and curtails citizens’ ability to access a wide range of information on the Internet. The law requires all data to be stored in the country, requires technology providers to give the government support, including possibly encryption backdoors, makes use of the Internet to damage “national unity” a crime and much more.

June 12, 2018
Mai Nguyen / Reuters

Mai Nguyen / Reuters  
Vietnam Passives Sweeping New Cybersecurity Law Amid Fears of an Oppressive Crackdown on Dissent, Requires Tech Firms to Locally Store Data

Vietnam has approved a sweeping new cybersecurity law that tightens control of Internet and tech companies operating in the country, requiring Facebook, Google and other global technology firms to store locally “important” personal data on users in Vietnam and open offices there. The bill, passed by the National Assembly, goes into effect on January 1, 2019, and comes amid fears of an oppressive crackdown on dissent in the midst of violent protests in the country over new economic zones for foreign investment that has fueled anti-Chinese sentiment. Amnesty International said the law was a “devastating blow” for freedom of expression.

Related: TechCrunch, The Straits Times Asia News, South China Morning Post, TechJuice, The Star, Daily Mail, SecurityWeekAP Breaking NewsBloomberg, Voice of America, ET news, Global World News, Deccan Chronicle, Reuters

December 27, 2016
Nate Raymond / Reuters

Nate Raymond / Reuters  
Three Chinese Citizens Charged with Hacking Into Law Firms to Make Insider Trades

Three Chinese nationals have been criminally charged in the U.S. with hacking into the networks and servers of law firms in order to trade on inside information, U.S. prosecutors announced on Tuesday. The prosecutors say the three men made over $4 million by placing trades in five company stocks, including Intel and Pitney Bowes, based on information stolen from unnamed law firms.

Related: CNBC, Bloomberg, Cyberscoop,, GigalawWall Street Journal BusinessNewsweek, SiliconANGLE, Vanity Fair

November 3, 2018
John Boudreau and Xuan Quynh Nguyen / Bloomberg Politics

John Boudreau and Xuan Quynh Nguyen / Bloomberg Politics  
Vietnam Gives Internet Companies One Year to Comply with Controversial New Cybersecurity Law

Vietnam’s Ministry of Public Security posted a draft decree on how a controversial new cybersecurity law would be implemented, suggesting that international tech and Internet companies have one year to comply with the law, which goes into effect January 1. The law requires companies to store at least 36 months of local users’ data in the country and also bans the use of social networks to organize anti-state activities, spread false information or create difficulties for authorities. Seventeen members of the U.S. Congress have urged Google and Facebook to not comply with the law if it is used to gain access to users’ private data in order to spy on them.

October 24, 2018
Natasha Lomas / TechCrunch

Natasha Lomas / TechCrunch  
Apple CEO Blasts the ‘Data Industrial Complex’ Which Has ‘Weaponized’ Data, Calls for U.S. Privacy Law

Speaking from the well of the European Parliament in Brussels, Apple CEO Tim Cook blasted his Silicon Valley peers for using data that has been “weaponized” as part of a “data industrial complex” and called for the adoption of a U.S. privacy law to protect users’ information. Delivering a keynote speech at the 40th International Conference of Data Protection and Privacy Commissioners (ICDPPC), Cook said the data weaponization process, taken to the extreme, “creates an enduring digital profile and lets companies know you better than you may know yourself. Your profile is a bunch of algorithms that serve up increasingly extreme content, pounding our harmless preferences into harm.” Cooks said a U.S. privacy law should place a priority on data minimization, transparency, the right to access and the right to security.

Related: South China Morning Post, BBC News – World, AP Top News, CNBC Technology, Cult of Mac, Columbia Journalism Review, Washington Post World,, The Verge, TechCrunchFortune, MacRumors, BetaNews, Tech Insider, 9to5Mac, AppleInsider, CNET News, The Next Web, BuzzFeed, Engadget, Computerworld Security, CNN, Axios

South China Morning Post: ‘This is surveillance’: Apple boss takes aim at ‘weaponisation’ of customer data
BBC News – World: Tim Cook blasts ‘weaponisation’ of personal data and praises GDPR : Did Tim Cook just slam Facebook and Google? Apple CEO warns data being ‘weaponised’
AP Top News: Apple CEO backs privacy laws, warns data being ‘weaponized’
CNBC Technology: Apple’s Tim Cook warns Silicon Valley it would be ‘destructive’ to block strong privacy laws
Cult of Mac: Tim Cook wants U.S. to adopt tougher, EU-style data privacy regulations
Columbia Journalism Review: Pressure increases on Bloomberg to verify its China hack story
Washington Post World: Apple’s Tim Cook delivers searing critique of Silicon Valley Apple CEO Calls On The US To Embrace EU-Type Privacy Laws
The Verge: Tim Cook warns of ‘data-industrial complex’ in call for comprehensive US privacy laws
TechCrunch: Apple’s Tim Cook makes blistering attack on the “data industrial complex”
Fortune: Apple CEO Tim Cook Slams Tech’s ‘Data Industrial Complex’ Again. And His Proposed Solution Isn’t as Controversial As It Seems
MacRumors: Tim Cook Calls for US Privacy Law to Protect Citizens From Growing ‘Data Industrial Complex’
BetaNews: Tim Cook calls for ‘comprehensive federal privacy law in the United States’
Tech Insider: Tim Cook mounted his most stinging attack yet on firms like Facebook that hoard ‘industrial’ quantities of data
9to5Mac: Watch Tim Cook’s speech about why privacy, dignity and respect are key tech issues
AppleInsider: Cook expected to endorse US privacy laws, European data policies in speech
CNET News: Apple CEO Tim Cook pushes hard for US data privacy law reform – CNET
The Next Web: Tim Cook supports EU’s strict privacy laws — but thinks taxes are ‘crap’
BuzzFeed: Apple CEO Tim Cook Calls For A Federal Privacy Law And Says Privacy Is A Fundamental Human Right
Engadget: Tim Cook calls for GDPR-style privacy laws in the US
Computerworld Security: Complete transcript, video of Apple CEO Tim Cook’s EU privacy speech
CNN: Tim Cook wants stricter privacy laws
Axios: Tim Cook outlines tech’s “data industrial complex”