Another social network tracking your every move sounds like a bad thing, but with Twitter it actually isn’t.
The ad world has finally figured out how awful the tracking cookie is — and that’s good news for Internet users.
Microsoft has launched a new ad campaign for Internet Explorer that emphasizes IE’s inclusion of the “Do Not Track” setting that helps protect users’ privacy.
With social buttons, cookies, and watching our online purchases, advertisers are compiling a lot more information about you than you think.
Facebook’s ads will start showing an AdChoices icon, which the advertising industry hopes to make into a universal indicator that you’re being targeted.
There are tons of ways for advertisers to follow you around the web. Here are a few ways how they do it, and how to avoid being tracked.
With the latest update to its popular anti-tracking plugin, Abine aims to fix the mess that Do Not Track as so far failed to.
Do Not Track is finally coming to Chrome, though its clear that Google isn’t crazy about it.
Do Not Track may soon come to Google Chrome. But it’s not all good news for the web browser or the company that makes it.
While Do Not Track is meant to protect the privacy of web users on the web, the efforts could disrupt the way that most websites online do business.
Microsoft’s move to enable the Do Not Track tag in Internet Explorer 10 hasn’t gone over well with advertisers, who are speaking out against the decision.
Guest Post The Do Not Track legislation introduced by Rep. Jackie Speier (D-Calif.) has picked up considerable steam since its debut in Congress last February and has inspired a furor of similar bills ready to clog (or already clogging) Congress. Speier and privacy groups supporting the bill say that tracking consumers’ online behavior is an invasion of privacy. Speier’s proposal would give the FTC power to create a Do Not Track database so consumers could opt out of online tracking.