Aussie kids are sitting ducks for targeted online ads and privacy pirates, and will remain so until we enact protective legislation.
Another week, another worry. The clock always seems to be ticking for TikTok, the world’s most popular video-sharing app for today’s kids.
We use our phone apps for everything nowadays. And they, in turn, are using us. But a new feature offers greater transparency into how it happens - and how to protect ourselves and our data.
It’s the biggest online phenomenon of the year - possibly of any year. It’s also been plagued with controversy over explicit content and privacy issues.
You’ve just shared your phone number. But what else have you shared? Here are the risks you may never have considered.
When you agree to online terms of service, you are likely allowing your personal information to be shared - while signing away your legal rights to do anything about it. But that’s the just beginning ...
Better four years too late than never, right?
The debate about TikTok is a reminder to be vigilant about the data we share with any app.
Fanatical Taylor Swift fans vowed to get their revenge on a music critic whose review of her new album was insufficiently ecstatic. They posted the writer’s address and phone number on Twitter - resulting in an avalanche of online abuse ...