EFF in the News
The Electronic Frontier Foundation launched its “Who has your back” campaign in April this year, asking companies to be firmer in defending user data when government officials made requests for it.
Hackers have launched another attack on Syrian government websites, replacing the content with parodies of President Bashar al-Assad. EFF's Jillian York comments.
Jillian York, of the San Francisco-based Electronic Frontier Foundation, told NPR: "I've really never seen anything like this before, like the Syrian Electronic Army, which just seems to have so many members.
On Friday, CDT joined EFF and Public Knowledge in an amicus brief telling the appeals court that the seizure of domain names constitutes a prior restraint and demands careful First Amendment scrutiny—something entirely absent from the lower court's cursory analysis.
Those interested in sessions related to activism, human rights and free expression on the Internet may want to check out session listings by the APC (scroll down below the jump), the Electronic Frontier Foundation, the Global Network Initiative, and the Centre for Internet and Society, Bangalore, among others.
The Electronic Frontier Foundation (EFF) wants a US federal court to order the return of two domain names seized in the US government’s “fundamentally flawed” anti-infringement campaign.
The Electronic Frontier Foundation has begun accepting nominations for its 20th Annual Pioneer Awards, which recognize those who have "contributed substantially to the health, growth, accessibility, or freedom of computer-based communications."
Apple and Dropbox have joined the Electronic Frontier Foundation (EFF) in taking a stand for user privacy. In other words, they will not hand over your private files to the Feds if asked--they'll only hand them over if presented with a search warrant.
Apple was one of thirteen companies that the EFF called on to join the Digital Due Process group, which includes the EFF, the American Civil Liberties Union, the Centre for Democracy and Technology, AT&T, Ebay, and Comcast. Cloud storage service Dropbox also agreed to join.
Apple and Dropbox have joined the Digital Due Process coalition, according to an announcement yesterday from the Electronic Frontier Foundation, one of the sponsors of the group.