EFF in the News
The Electronic Frontier Foundation has been investigating Silk, the web browser built into Amazon's new Android-derived Kindle Fire...But as Dan Auerbach reports, Amazon made some very good privacy choices in the design of Silk.
A bunch of people are in Washington, D.C., today saying no way. Senators Ron Wyden (D-Ore.) and Mark Kirk (R-Ill.) are joined by advocacy groups such as the Center for Democracy and Technology, the Electronic Frontier Foundation and the American Civil Liberties Union.
The Electronic Frontier Foundation has published a helpful legal checklist for people participating in the "Occupy" protests (and any other form of civil disobedience likely to draw the attention of law enforcement).
As for The Fly’s actual activity, the Electronic Frontier Foundation, author of an amicus brief in the cases, notes that the court held that The Fly was not free-riding off the banks, but rather was actually reporting on the fact of those firms’ recommendations, as opposed to passing those recommendations off as its own.
Derek Slater is my former colleague at the Electronic Frontier Foundation, now serving as a policy analyst at Google. He's just published a barn-burning essay called "#noimnotgoingtolawschool: Or, Why I Love Legal Clinics as well as Lawyers and Law Professors That See Their Primary Job As Helping Students Reach Their Goals, Or, Disrupting Law Schools."
Meanwhile, the Electronic Frontier Foundation (EFF) and several other activist groups, along with Sen. Wyden and Sen. Mark Kirk (R-Ill), have scheduled a "Retro Tech Fair" and press conference on Tuesday to call for updating the ECPA.
The ACLU and the Electronic Frontier Foundation on Wednesday plan to separately sue the government to force disclosure of its interpretation of Section 215.
t's an exciting time for Internet defenders! The Green Party, the NDP, the Canadian Civil Liberties Association (CCLA), and the highly-revered international digital rights organization, the Electronic Frontier Foundation (EFF), are all lending their support to the Stop Online Spying campaign.
That’s what the gadget maker told the Copyright Office in 2009 — when Apple shares were $127 — as it lobbied against calls by the Electronic Frontier Foundation to legalize jailbreaking.
The email was among a trove of documents that the Electronic Frontier Foundation received this year in response to a 2007 Freedom of Information Act the organization filed to request more information about CIPAV.