Frank Ahearn knows a thing or two about privacy. He's made a career of finding people. Reverse-engineered, this has also made Ahearn something of an expert on disappearing. The World's Marco Werman speaks with him.
Pakistan doesn't have a lot of places for young love to blossom. So some men turn to their phones to try and pick up women. But simple text messages can pose serious consequences for those who send and reply.
Iceland is considering legislation aimed at making it a legal safe haven for journalists, publishers, and companies. But it's not clear how much protection the proposed measure would actually provide outside Iceland's borders. The World's Gerry Hadden.
It has been nearly 20 years since the Soviet Union dissolved, but that hasn't stopped some Russians from using an Internet domain called .su, which stands for the Soviet Union. Jessica Golloher has the details from Moscow.
They've already hacked the AP, the New York Times, and Twitter. The latest hack hit the website for the US Marines. Just who is the Syrian Electronic Army? And why should the US be wary of their hacks?
In 1963, at the height of the Cold War, a hotline was set up to enable communication between the world's two biggest powers. First established by President Kennedy and Soviet Premier Khrushchev, it provided a vital link between the leaders of two nations.