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Privacy International releases “Private Interests: Monitoring Central Asia”
Egypt UPR: a missed opportunity to address threats to the right to privacy
New report finds little oversight of surveillance, intelligence agencies in Latin America
High stakes: UN enters late-stage negotiations for recognition of right to privacy in digital age
Explaining the CJEU's 'right to be forgotten' ruling
Beyond the hype: The big issues in the European Court’s 'right to be forgotten' ruling
The need for a Special Rapporteur on the Right to Privacy at the UN
Behind the curve: When will the UK stop pretending IMSI catchers don't exist?
Snowden vindicated: The truth about raw intelligence sharing
Nigerian government under fire for expansion of surveillance programs
Bahraini government, with help from FinFisher, tracks activists living in the UK
Five Eyes’ quest for security has given us widespread insecurity
The trap of simplicity: Why analogies for surveillance fail us
Australian government pushing to expand surveillance, hacking powers
Six things we know from the latest FinFisher documents
Elaman and Gamma: what's selling and who's buying in Indonesia?
Identity theft persists in Pakistan's biometric era
UN privacy report a game-changer in fighting unlawful surveillance
No slow DRIP: Expansion of surveillance powers being rammed through Parliament
What to Know: GCHQ On Trial
Stop breaking the internet: internet and communications service providers take legal action against GCHQ
How privacy-friendly is the new European Parliament?
Addressing the right to privacy at United Nations
My device is me. GCHQ – stop hacking me
Egyptian government wants surveillance system to monitor 'destructive ideas' on social networks
Watching the polls: How spying imperils elections
What does GCHQ know about our devices that we don't?
Explaining the law behind Privacy International's challenge to GCHQ's hacking
After HMRC ruling, what will Government do about potentially illegal exports of surveillance technology?
Intelligence agencies and workers’ rights: political surveillance at its worst