Customize output settings, work faster with distributed encoding, and easily package your film for the i Tunes Store.
Compressor is the perfect companion for custom encoding.
Learn more The easiest way to create great-sounding songs on your Mac.
Someday a stranger will read your e-mail, rummage through your instant messages without your permission or scan the Web sites you’ve visited — maybe even find out that you read this story.
You might be spied in a lingerie store by a secret camera or traced using a computer chip in your car, your clothes or your skin.
But woe to the organization that loses a laptop computer containing personal information.
When the Veterans Administration lost a laptop with 26.5 million Social Security numbers on it, the agency felt the lash of righteous indignation from the public and lawmakers alike.
Like it or not, increasingly we live in a world where you simply cannot keep a secret. For many Americans, the answer apparently is “no.” When pollsters ask Americans about privacy, most say they are concerned about losing it.
An survey, which will be covered in detail on Tuesday, found an overwhelming pessimism about privacy, with 60 percent of respondents saying they feel their privacy is “slipping away, and that bothers me.” People do and don't care But people say one thing and do another.
Learn more Take your Mac to the stage with a full-screen interface optimized for live performance, flexible hardware control, and a massive collection of plug-ins and sounds that are fully compatible with Logic Pro X.
Pedestrians walk beneath the unblinking eyes of a twin-lens wireless video recorder attached to a lamp post on Knickerbocker Avenue April in Brooklyn, N. Using federal grants, the New York Police Department eventually plans to place 500 security cameras around the city.
The nearest thing to consensus was this sentiment, appropriately offered by an anonymous reader: “Privacy is to be left alone.” The phrase echoes a famous line penned in 1890 by soon-to-be Supreme Court Justice William Brandeis, the father of the American privacy movement and author of “The Right to Privacy.”At the time, however, Brandeis’ concern was tabloid journalism rather than Internet cookies, surveillance cameras, no-fly lists and Amazon book suggestions. Perhaps a more important question, Acquisti says, is how do consumers measure the consequences of their privacy choices?