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WASHINGTON (Reuters) -The U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission on Friday said it has charged five individuals for promoting a global unregistered digital asset securities offering that raised over $2 billion from retail investors.
The Indian government accused Twitter Inc of attempting to “dictate terms to the world’s largest democracy” and “defame India to hide their own follies”, escalating their dispute after the social network accused officials of intimidation.
Conspiracy theories, fake reports and mudslinging – in Iraq, false news thrives and risks real-life consequences as authorities struggle to counteract its spread.
(Reuters) -U.S. energy companies are scrambling to buy more cyber insurance after this month's attack on Colonial Pipeline disrupted the U.S. fuel supply, but they can expect to pay more as cyber insurers plan to hike rates following a slew of ransomware attacks.
Twitter on May 26 said it is worried about the safety of its staff in India and called for the government to respect freedom of expression, days after Indian police visited its office in New Delhi over its labeling of a tweet by a governing party spokesman as “manipulated media”.
Clearview AI Inc was hit by a wave of complaints across Europe for allegedly breaking the region’s tough privacy laws by scraping billions of facial images from social-media profiles and the Internet.
Amazon.com Inc’s takeover of Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer is sparking fresh criticism about the spreading tentacles of America’s technology giants, but the deal underscores how competition watchdogs have their hands tied when it comes to curbing the companies’ growth.
Clearview AI's use facial recognition technology faces criticism from EU privacy groups, which argue it is open to abuse and would eliminate anonymity in public spaces.
DUBAI (Reuters) - Financial technology start-ups in Saudi Arabia and the United Arab Emirates offering online short-term credit say they are enjoying exponential growth as the coronavirus pandemic drives a shift in consumer spending online.
The UK’s bulk interception of its own citizens’ communications in the wake of revelations by whistleblower Edward Snowden violated their privacy laws, Europe’s human-rights tribunal ruled.