While it appreciates Apple’s stance on privacy, Mozilla is calling on the firm to make a change that would improve customer privacy even further.
Recent Privacy Stories
Facebook founder Mark Zuckerberg promises major privacy reform for its services as it looks to focus on end-to-end encryption.
Facebook lets anyone look up your account using the phone number you use for 2FA to protect your account.
Facebook now lets you stop its Android app from tracking your location when the app is not in use.
Apple releases new iOS update to fix FaceTime bug that allowed users to listen to the recipient's phone before they even picked up the call.
With the understanding that both of these things are mostly theater, only one really resonates with all of its customers.
Microsoft, Apple, Amazon, Netflix, and Spotify get themselves into Facebook's next big privacy controversy.
Another one? Yes. Facebook reveals new security bug affected 6.8 million users.
Hackers gained access to 50 million Facebook accounts due to a security flaw.
Skype's end-to-end encrypted Private Conversations are now rolling out to all users across platforms.
Google finds itself in another privacy-related controversy.
Facebook says a recent bug automatically unblocked random users from the block lists of 800,000 users in June.
Google completely revamps Google Account on Android to offer increased transparency, data control, and security.
Most of the privacy reporting these days is focused on Google and Facebook because these firms maximize their earnings by knowing more about you.
Given the recent events making headlines, Microsoft has the opportunity to take advantage of the increased sensitivity of consumers to data privacy, but will they capitalize on it?
A data mining firm stole data of 50 million Facebook users to manipulate voter behavior, but is it really Facebook's fault?
Microsoft gives users more control over their typing and inking data, tests new design for privacy settings.
Modern Android phones have been tracking users' location using nearby cell towers without their consent, but Google says the data was never stored on its servers.