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  1. Ring rolls out end-to-end video encryption after a class action lawsuit In September, Amazon-owned Ring announced that it would bring end-to-end video encryption to its lineup of home security devices. While the company already encrypted videos in storage and during transmission, end-to-end encryption secures videos on-device, preventing third parties without special keys from decrypting and viewing the recordings. The feature launches today in technical preview for compatible Ring products. The rollout of end-to-end encryption comes after dozens of plainti
  2. Ring asks police not to tell public how its law enforcement backend works Ring asks cops not to call its security cameras "security cameras" in public. Enlarge / Your local police might like to interest you in this product. Amazon's Ring line of consumer home surveillance products enjoys an extensive partnership with local police departments all over the country. Cops receive free product, extensive coaching, and pre-approved marketing lines, and Amazon gets access to your 911 data and gets to spread its network of securit
  3. Ring’s partnerships with law enforcement could be far more more widespread than previously reported. At least 200 law enforcement agencies around the country have entered into partnerships with Amazon’s home surveillance company Ring, according to an email obtained by Motherboard via public record request. Ring has never disclosed the exact number of partnerships that it maintains with law enforcement. However, the company has partnered with at least 200 law enforcement agencies, according to notes taken by a police officer during a Ring webinar, which he e
  4. An Amazon software engineer named Max Eliaser said the home-security company Ring should be "shut down immediately." "The privacy issues are not fixable with regulation and there is no balance that can be struck," Eliaser said. Eliaser's comments were part of a post in which hundreds of Amazon employees shared their views on various company policies and products. An Amazon engineer criticized the home-security camera company Ring, saying it should be "shut down immediately." "The deployment of connected home security cameras that allow footage
  5. At least two tech review sites are discussing whether to rescind their positive recommendations of Ring’s home surveillance cameras, a leading digital-rights organization announced this week. In the wake of reporting by Gizmodo and other outlets this year concerning Ring’s troubled security and privacy practices, Fight for the Future has launched a campaign calling on tech review sites, such as Consumer Reports and PC Magazine, to suspend recommending Ring products. “Tech reviews and guides play an important role in people deciding which devices to buy,” sa
  6. "We are aware of incidents discussed below where employees violated our policies," a letter from Ring obtained by Motherboard reads. Amazon-owned home security camera company Ring has fired employees for improperly accessing Ring users' video data, according to a letter the company wrote to Senators and obtained by Motherboard. The news highlights a risk across many different tech companies: employees may abuse access granted as part of their jobs to look at customer data or information. In Ring's case this data can be particularly sensitive though, as cust
  7. Over the course of the last month, some troubling information has surfaced about Ring, the Amazon-owned company that has millions of cameras inside and outside homes across the globe. The Information in December suggested Ring employees in both the U.S. and the UK had unfettered, unnecessary access to customer camera feeds, and today, The Intercept has shared additional details. Starting in 2016, Ring allowed its Ukraine-based research team to access "every video created by every Ring camera around the world." Video content was unencrypted and "easily browsed and viewed," plus videos were
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