Come 1st January 2020, a new consumer data privacy regulation will kick into force in the U.S. Yet, we think that the California Consumer Privacy Act doesn’t go far enough to protect user privacy.
Innocent feature tracking can quickly turn into unacceptable user behavior monitoring, user profiling and a money-spinner for a company. Tarquin Wilton-Jones, Security Expert at Vivaldi, describes how.
Arne Möhle, co-founder of the secure email service Tutanota, reveals the true extent of the abuse of data, as well as how to stop the unlimited data mining.
In this article, Vivaldi security expert Yngve Pettersen takes a deep dive into network activity in Vivaldi.
Banks in the US and elsewhere have been selling anonymous information about customers’ spending habits for a long time. Now, Norway’s largest bank plans to do the same. Here’s what our security team has to say to that.
Over the summer we opened our blog to guest bloggers eager to share their perspectives on privacy. In this story, Finn Brownbill explains how we can put an end to tracking in search for the purpose of data collection.
There’re a growing number of reasons for people to be concerned about security and privacy online. Let’s take a look at what your browser can do to protect you.
More and more search engines pride themselves on protecting user privacy by not tracking or sharing their users’ searches.
Vivaldi’s privacy settings give you the control to safeguard your private data more than any other browser. Let’s take a look at what you can do with Vivaldi.
This summer, we’re opening our blog to guest bloggers eager to share their perspectives on privacy. In this blog, Jeff Brown argues that when we agree to let companies get our private data – or not – we make a conscious decision but the most vulnerable are those who don’t understand that they’ve made a choice.
The loss of our privacy is a loss for society and democracy. In a surveillance society, the impact of data collection is not just personal because collective privacy is lost too.