Georgia holds a copyright for its annotated state code, which sells for $404, and sued to block a website from distributing free copies of the document.
The Office of Science and Technology Policy is asking for the public to weigh in on its veteran suicide prevention strategy.
Algorithms excel at routine tasks, but understanding a post’s context requires a human touch, former Facebook security chief Alex Stamos told lawmakers.
Appeals court overrules district-level finding, says federal employee unions have standing to sue.
A study finds job density increased in the U.S. over a 10-year period. But four cities: New York, Chicago, San Francisco, and Seattle, accounted for most of it.
Though some think it’s invasive, a new survey suggests attitudes about the emerging tech might be improving.
“More than four out of every five counties were older in 2018 than in 2010," said one Census Bureau official about new population estimates.
Black-box decisions aren't going to cut it.
The department seeks a new platform to identify people using fingerprints, irises and faces, and eventually DNA, palm prints, scars and tattoos.
A large majority of respondents said they are willing to give up their biometric data—when they perceive a security benefit.
Outdated tech can be costly.
Cloud computing is changing the way U.S. spy agencies meet their missions.
Sens. Marco Rubio and Chuck Grassley want more information on how the agency is protecting Americans’ genomic data from foreign entities.
The breach happened at one of the agency’s subcontractors and didn’t involve any data collected under its facial recognition program, officials said.
The agency wants buyers and sellers to weigh in as it works to modernize the Schedules process.
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