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Google launched a site today called "Good to Know" about privacy on the internet -- and perhaps most importantly, about what data Google keeps, why it keeps it, and how you can control it.
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Greg Yanick's profile photoEvan Peterson's profile photoKee Hinckley's profile photoChristina Kelly's profile photo
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lolx, google recently provided wikileaks related data to cia itself, "protected" hahaha!
 
I didn't have time to explore the whole thing, but it looks good. Needless to say, you know the major piece that's not there. I didn't even see anything about it in the section on family safety.
 
+Kee Hinckley It would appear that an executive decision has been made to completely ignore the issue in the hope that it will go away. It doesn't hurt to hope, obviously. Can't say I think it'll work, though.
 
+Nabeel Khan you mean "The U.S. government obtained secret court orders to force Google Inc and a small Internet provider to hand over information from email accounts of a WikiLeaks volunteer"
http://www.msnbc.msn.com/id/44841093/ns/technology_and_science-tech_and_gadgets/#.TpyKHZGRFPI #conspiracytheorist
 
My bad. It was just pointed out to me that the family tips do recommend about protecting kids' names. I didn't drill down far enough.
 
It's interesting that adults aren't allowed the same protection.
 
Although I can't seem to find the section via my iPhone.
 
bookmarked for later. Looks informative!
 
It seems to be a fairly naive demand +Marcin Ciszewicz that people be able to change the world over night so that a need for pseudonymous identities would no longer exist. The world doesn't change that way, people don't change that way.
 
How is restricting people's ability to freely express themselves (requiring real names) freedom while allowing it is not, +Marcin Ciszewicz?
 
+Marcin Ciszewicz So, by allowing them the freedom to express themselves pseudonymously if they wish and encouraging them to do so rather than simply accept the way things are, I'm oppressing them? I don't quite follow your logic, sir...although logic may not be the correct term.
 
OK, everyone, cool down and knock it off. This conversation is passing beyond my "civil discourse" threshold, and I think it long since passed the threshold of any of you being likely to convince the others. You all have legitimate points and I'm glad to hear you express them, but if you want to continue, please start your own threads.
 
speaking of "personalization" (there is one page on website you linked about it) it might be very embarrassing if implemented wrongly
Recently I was searching something on bing (a search engine from Microsoft) about decoding json in python and found a several relevant pages. clicked on them.
Than I needed something on decoding unicode in python. But however I changed my search I was getting json pages at the top. Looks like bing deduced that for [decoding python] I am extremely interested in json and it was giving my json& python pages for every decoding python search.
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