Julia Angwin appears in the following:
Wednesday, July 16, 2014
From changing the outcome of online polls to artificially increasing website traffic, GCHQ has been blurring the line between online surveillance and state propaganda, according to new documents from NSA leaker Edward Snowden.
Monday, June 23, 2014
So if you feel watched while on the web, you're not being totally paranoid - most likely, you're right.
Friday, April 11, 2014
Also on Today's Show This week the “Heartbleed” bug was a reminder of the vulnerabilities of the internet...A look at this weekend’s releases which include "Draft Day," "Oculus," and "Rio 2."
Thursday, February 27, 2014
Close your LinkedIn account. Unfriend your Facebook friends. Cover your webcam. This was just the start of one woman's attempt to protect her privacy.
Friday, January 11, 2013
Wall Street Journal Reporter Julia Angwin discusses the National Counterterrorism Center’s new authority to access and keep data about innocent U.S. citizens for up to five years, and to analyze it for suspicious patterns of behavior even if there is no reason to suspect them.
Friday, January 04, 2013
Last March, the National Counterterrorism Center (NCTC) was granted unprecedented power to collect data on ordinary U.S. citizens, data like flight records or lists of casino employees. Critics have likened the NCTC to the "Pre-Crime Squad" in the movie "Minority Report." Wall Street Journal reporter Julia Angwin talks with Bob about this dramatic shift in the intelligence community's power over US citizens.
Wednesday, October 03, 2012
Wall Street Journal reporter Julia Angwin explains the rise of license plate tracking and how surveillance of seemingly mundane activities is growing. Her article, "New Tracking Frontier: Your License Plates," written with Jennifer Valentino-DeVries, appeared in the September 29 issue of The Wall Street Journal.
Wednesday, March 09, 2011
Over the summer, Pulitzer Prize-winning technology journalist Julia Angwin told us about the various tracking technologies that companies secretly install on websites in order to monitor user behavior. Only six months later, these technologies have migrated outside of our hard drives and into our televisions. Today, Julia joins us along with Wall Street Journal Deputy Bureau Chief for Media and Marketing Jessica Vascellaro to discuss the newest monitoring technologies that are currently being installed in televisions. They'll also discuss the latest articles in the series: from technologies that monitor which apps you use on your cell phone to the Web's latest commodity: privacy