Skip to main content
What We Do
Where we work
Privacy International Network
Two minute reads
State of Privacy Briefings
Staff and Fellows
You are here
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
NETMundial: a long way to go to combat mass surveillance
Monitoring Centres: Force multipliers from the surveillance industry
Moving forward? Kosovo proposes surveillance law giving authorities real-time access to data
Proposed law in Pakistan invades privacy, grants government broad powers
The Data Retention Directive: Life after Death?
A CAUSE worth fighting for: Regulating the unlawful surveillance trade
UN must reject mass surveillance to protect global privacy rights
Following the money: How States are funding surveillance technologies
A way forward to effectively regulate the trade in surveillance technology
Can we have an open phone please? The case of the Ubuntu Phone
Exploiting privacy: Surveillance companies pushing zero-day exploits
Remembering surveillance of the past informs privacy fights today
Surveillance companies ditch Switzerland, but further action needed
Did Hacking Team receive Italian public funding?
€5,000 to compromise Ireland's mobile phone infrastructure
The State of Privacy 2014
Privacy and Open Government: We need your feedback!
Wherever you go, they can follow: Modern surveillance technologies and refugees
Explained: Our criminal complaint on behalf of Tadesse Kersmo
Agency tasked with investigating suspected GSOC bugging responds to criticism
Surveillance follows Ethiopian political refugee to the UK
Beirtear na IMSIs: Ireland's GSOC surveillance inquiry reveals use of mobile phone interception systems
Don’t spy on us: The day we fight back
Privacy International to ISC: UK intelligence laws unfit for modern digital era
East Timor takes on Australia over commercial spying allegations