The third-party doctrine is a United States legal doctrine that holds that people who voluntarily give information to third parties—such as banks, phone companies, internet service providers (ISPs), and e-mail servers—have "no reasonable expectation of privacy" in that information.
A lack of privacy protection allows the United States government to obtain information from third parties without a legal warrant and without otherwise complying with the Fourth Amendment prohibition against search and seizure without probable cause and a judicial search warrant.
Kind reminder: your whole internet traffic, encryption, backups, communication, shopping, writings, business interaction, etc are transferred through your router.
Many internet service providers across Europe impose their own routers to consumers. This is a clear contradiction with the 🌐 Net Neutrality principle.
Internet Archive on Mastodon: As most of you know, our library is being sued by 4 corporate publishers who want to stop the Internet Archive from lending books. The date for oral argument has just been set for March 20.
A Dalit majority area consisting of more than 25,000 houses situated near the Tughlaqabad Fort in New Delhi is facing the threat of evictions after the Archaeological Survey of India (ASI) served an eviction notice to residents last month.