Google pays attention to privacy Added: Friday, February 12th, 2010
Category: Recent Headlines Involving File Sharing > Current Events
Tags:ET, p2p, Torrent, Piracy, Peer To Peer, Network, Privacy, Hackers, Internet, BitTorrent, Google, utorrent, bitcomet, extratorrent, 2010, www.extrattorrent.com
Mountain View-based search engine giant paid its attention to guiding privacy principles.
In case if you don’t know Google’s guiding privacy principles, you may see them here:
• Use information to supply our customers the helpful services and products.
• Enlarge range products which reflect good privacy standards and experience.
• Make the set of individual information clear.
• Give customers significant choices to guard their privacy.
• Hold the information for which we are responsible.
Nowadays Google once again pays attention to the privacy problem. During the Superbowl Google presented a fifty second clip named “Parisian Love”. The actuality that this clip was presented on television is the new bit there; it has been accessible for performance on YouTube during some time.
Eric Schmidt, Google CEO, explained that if this evening you watched the Super Bowl you'll have watched Google’s video which is named "Parisian Love". Actually you could have seen it earlier as it has been available on YouTube during more than three months. The aim was just to make a series of not long online videos about the products of Google and our customers, and how they work together. But Google loved these videos so much that and they had such a positive response on YouTube, that Google took a decision to divide it with a bigger audience.”
During watching the video you find out that some guy met a attractive French girl, this sweet couple got together, they had a protracted distance relationship, then they got married and, of course, had a kid. You gather together all this information from the Google Search. The question of privacy appears – private info about people’s lives can be lightened by looking Google stores info, As the Electronic Frontier Foundation said, that information needs to be protected.
After six months Microsoft's Bing anonymizes such information by erasing the whole Internet Protocol address which associates with your search requests. Kurt Opsahl, Senior Staff Attorney with the Electronic Frontier Foundation, says that Google is able and may anonymize search requests in the same manner after 6 months or so.
February 12th, 2010Posted by:
Friday, February 12th, 2010
|posted by (2010-02-12 11:56:32)|
|Thanx for the read SaM.|
|posted by (2010-02-12 12:24:09)|
|Google does not care about privacy, and Google Buzz is a prime example. Here is one article that highlights the issue:|
(URL has been de-referred, however please remove it if it still does not comply with site rules)
|thanks SaM... interesting enough|
|posted by (2010-02-13 12:33:29)|
|posted by (2010-02-13 12:34:02)|
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