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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. Amid pressure, Zoom will end-to-end encrypt all calls, free or paid Bowing to critics, Zoom will offer E2EE if non-paying customers register an account. Enlarge Yuri Samoilov Follow / Flickr 20 with 17 posters participating, including story author Under pressure from privacy and human rights advocates, Zoom said on Wednesday that it will make end-to-end encryption available to both paying and non-paying users of its video conferencing service. Previously, Zoom said it would provide end-to-
  3. WhatsApp's End-To-End Encryption Is 'Useless', Telegram CEO Explains Why Vs.* Telegram’s founder Pavel Durov has yet again slammed WhatsApp for its end-to-end encryption standards, which allegedly is vulnerable to malicious backdoor bugs. In his blog post titled ‘Why Using WhatsApp Is Dangerous’, Durov highlights the ‘backdoor’ bugs that leave the data on any smartphone accessible to hackers. “Other aspects of a messaging app can render end-to-end encryption useless,” he says. The Telegram CEO believes that the same backdoor b
  4. A new bill could punish web platforms for using end-to-end encryption A new bill would reduce legal protections for apps and websites, potentially jeopardizing online encryption. The draft bill would form a “National Commission on Online Child Exploitation Prevention” to establish rules for finding and removing child exploitation content. If companies don’t follow these rules, they could lose some protection under Section 230 of the Communications Decency Act, which largely shields companies from liability over users’ posts. Reports from Bloomberg and The I
  5. Zoom isn’t actually end-to-end encrypted Zoom can still access your video meetings Photo by Smith Collection/Gado/Getty Images Zoom states on its website and in its security white paper that it supports end-to-end encryption for its meetings. But new research from The Intercept reveals that’s not exactly true. The Intercept asked a Zoom spokesperson whether video meetings that take place on the platform are end-to-end encrypted, and the spokesperson said that “Currently, it is not possi
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