Must Read Rumors

Kate Middleton new pregnancy rumor isn’t ‘official’ yet

A new tabloid report claims that the royal mother-of-two is expecting.

Pippa Middleton and James Matthews’ wedding: all the details revealed

Kate Middleton’s younger sister married financier James Matthews at St. Mark’s Church in Englefield on Saturday in what has been dubbed “the wedding of the year.”

Pippa Middleton wedding: why Kate isn’t likely to be maid of honor

As the big day is getting near, the question of who will be Pippa’s maid of honor is gathering attention since it seems that Kate Middleton wont fill in that role.

Pippa Middleton wedding dress details revealed

A week from now Duchess Kate’s sister will be walking down the aisle and her gown will undoubtedly turn heads all over the world.

Kate Middleton stuns in blue coat during Luxembourg visit

On her first visit to Luxembourg, Duchess Kate stole everyone’s hearts.

Kate Middleton new pregnancy rumor isn’t ‘official’ yet
Pippa Middleton and James Matthews’ wedding: all the details revealed
Pippa Middleton wedding: why Kate isn’t likely to be maid of honor
Pippa Middleton wedding dress details revealed
Kate Middleton stuns in blue coat during Luxembourg visit

Google has deleted the private data accidentally obtained from wireless networks in Austria, Denmark and Ireland

by Dan
June 12, 2010 at 8:00 pm

Google has deleted the private data accidentally obtained under the Street View program in Austria, Denmark and Ireland, the company said in a letter sent to U.S. congressmen, on Friday.

Google Inc. apologized again for collecting personal information of users using wireless networks, indicating that they were not used for any service or product group.

The letter, signed by Pablo Chavez, director of public policy at Google, is a response to questions from congressmen for Google Chairman, Eric Schmidt.

Google says that the cars used in Street View program, which go through city streets in more than 30 countries to obtain images, intercepted inadvertently personal informations sent through unsecured Wi-Fi networks.

“We deleted all the «payload» data identified as coming from Ireland, Denmark and Austria, at the request of authorities in these countries,” said Chavez, adding that data collected in the United States will continue to be stored because of court proceedings already in progress deployment.

Internet users in several U.S. states sued the company, seeking compensation for the damage suffered. The group is accused of having violated local and federal laws, but Chavez insisted that Google has not acted illegally. “We believe we have not violated U.S. law by collecting «payload» data, configured to be accessible (ie unencrypted and thus accessible to a user equipment),” he said.

Image source: theonion.com

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