A Harvard study showed that the government’s fears about terrorists and criminals going off the radar are unfounded. The report, to which prominent security experts contributed, explained that we are actually heading toward a less encrypted, easy-to-surveil world.
Berkman in the News
Harvard University released a study on Monday titled Don’t Panic: Making Progress on the
Governments have access to more data on individuals than ever, and encryption is unlikely to alter this trend, finds Harvard
A report today from Harvard Universitys Berkman Center for Internet and Society predicts that in lieu of backdoors to encrypted messaging apps, intelligence agencies will increasingly turn to less fortified vectors to conduct digital surveillance.
A new report from Harvard University’s Berkman Center for Internet & Society suggests encryption may be pointless when it comes to curtailing surveillance.
New technologies, such as the Internet of Things, are giving rise to more access to data than ever before.
The report said the government may be overstating claims that it cannot access data on newer encrypted electronic devices.
More technology companies offer products and services with strong encryption, but when people use them to “go dark” – whether for innocent or nefarious purposes – it isn’t as big of a problem as law enforcement officials have claimed, says a new report.