Nav: Home

Privacy Current Events | Page 19

Privacy Current Events, Privacy News Articles.
Sort By: Most Viewed | Most Recent
Page 19 of 20 | 764 Results
Offering option of initial HIV care at home increases use of ART
LSTM Researchers found that offering adults in Malawi optional home initiation of care following HIV self-testing resulted in a significant increase in the proportion of adults initiating antiretroviral therapy compared with standard HIV care. (2014-07-19)
VTT's spin off company to measure shopping intentions in physical stores
VTT Technical Research Centre of Finland has developed a unique solution to measure in-store shopper's intentions. (2016-11-30)
Early online releases from Annals of Internal Medicine
Below is information about two early release studies that are appearing online on July 28. (2009-07-28)
Can social media help stop the spread of HIV?
In addition to providing other potential benefits to public health, all of those tweets and Facebook posts could help curb the spread of HIV. (2014-10-29)
Regenstrief investigator inducted into medical informatics honor society
Regenstrief Institute investigator Shaun Grannis M.D., M.S., associate professor of family medicine at the Indiana University School of Medicine, has been inducted as a fellow of the American College of Medical Informatics. (2012-12-14)
Students testing Indian toilets
A group of University of Delaware students and researchers spent New Year's installing sanitation systems in India. (2015-01-08)
Think global, act local goes for e-commerce, too
Almost every aspect of an online business must be adjusted to local culture, regulatory environment, and industry-specific factors. (2015-10-21)
Rice's energy-stingy indoor mobile locator ensures user privacy
Rice University computer scientists have created a new system for mobile users to quickly determine their location indoors without communicating with the cloud, networks or other devices. (2016-10-20)
Email security improving, but far from perfect
Email security helps protect some of our most sensitive data: password recovery confirmations, financial data, confidential correspondences, and more. (2015-11-19)
ERC Advanced Grant for Bochum IT security expert
Dr. Christof Paar from the Ruhr-Universitaet Bochum has been awarded an Advanced Grant by the European Research Council, amounting to €2.5 million in total. (2016-04-26)
New in the Hastings Center Report
Ethics of crowdfunding for medical care, an argument for fewer clinical trials, and more in the November-December 2016 issue. (2016-12-01)
Ottawa researcher receives international award for obesity research
The International Journal of Obesity New Faculty Award for Population Science and Public Health Research recognizes Dr. (2014-03-25)
Faculty of 1000 introduces a novel Open Access publishing venture: F1000 Research
Faculty of 1000 today announces F1000 Research, a new fully Open Access publishing program across biology and medicine that will launch later this year. (2012-01-31)
Robot representatives open doors for the isolated
Psychologists from the University of Exeter are leading a major project looking at how robots can enable people to interact in public spaces -- without actually being there. (2013-12-11)
Oh, to have Dr. Facebook on call!
If it were up to Internet-savvy Americans, more of them would be emailing or sending Facebook messages to their doctors to chat about their health. (2015-06-24)
Better safeguards for sensitive information
Despite being the most advanced quantum technology, secure encryption of information units based on a method called quantum key distribution (QKD) is currently limited by the channel's capacity to send or share secret bits. (2019-01-28)
Ownership of electronic health information must be addressed, article says
Clarifying legal rights of patient control over electronic health records could be the key to making the best use of the huge amount of electronic medical information that the (2009-03-24)
New technology makes artificial intelligence more private and portable
Technology developed at the University of Waterloo is paving the way for artificial intelligence (AI) to break free of the internet and cloud computing. (2017-11-14)
New nanotechnology television series does 'sweat the small stuff'
The Project on Emerging Nanotechnologies and National Science Foundation will host the Washington, D.C., premiere event for the television series (2008-03-10)
Involvement in traditional dating abuse increases chances of cyberdating abuse in teens
New findings from The University of Texas Medical Branch at Galveston revealed that teens who are involved in dating abuse -- as either the perpetrator or the victim -- are more likely to also be involved in cyberdating abuse. (2015-12-02)
Self-driving vehicles offer potential benefits, policy challenges for lawmakers
Self-driving vehicles offer the promise of significant benefits, but raise several policy challenges, including the need to update insurance liability regulations and privacy concerns. (2014-01-06)
Sex workers need workplace regulations to improve safety: Study
Canada's sex workers, many of whom work indoors, are enterprising and vigilant when it comes to protecting themselves against exploitation, assault or robbery. (2018-03-21)
Improving network firewalls
Managing firewall rules has proven to be a complex, error-prone, expensive and inefficient for many large-networked organizations, according to a research team writing in the International Journal of Internet Protocol Technology. (2010-04-16)
Medical data 'Internet' goes live, boosts research
Medical and life scientists will be able to share information collected from many thousands of cases thanks to a digital network being launched at The Australian National University in Canberra today. (2008-10-07)
23andMe and Genentech to analyze genomic data for Parkinson's disease
23andMe will be partnering with Genentech to analyze the genetics associated with Parkinson's Disease. (2015-01-06)
New methods of tracking hospital nurses could help make workflow more efficient
Previous studies about nurse workflow have used time-motion study methods, which involve manually observing nurses in person or on video and then clocking how much time they spend on each task. (2017-12-05)
Topics of teen sibling fights affect anxiety, depression, self-esteem
Conflict between teen siblings can be associated with different psychological outcomes, depending on the type of conflict. (2012-12-20)
American Society of Human Genetics 2014 Annual Meeting
The American Society of Human Genetics 2014 Annual Meeting will include invited and platform (oral) sessions and other presentations of the latest research in human genetics. (2014-08-21)
Researchers find security flaws in backscatter X-ray scanners
A team of researchers from the University of California, San Diego, the University of Michigan, and Johns Hopkins University have discovered security vulnerabilities in full-body backscatter X-ray scanners deployed to US airports between 2009 and 2013. (2014-08-20)
EFF Announces Cooperative Computing Awards
The Electronic Frontier Foundation (EFF) is sponsoring cooperative computing awards, with over half a million dollars in prize money, to encourage ordinary Internet users to contribute to solving huge scientific problems. (1999-03-31)
Cell lines deserve unique considerations when creating research protections, authors say
New rules recently went into effect, seeking to protect patients who donate tissue samples for research in the age of genetic sequencing. (2019-01-31)
Defectors take the car, cooperators go by bus
Writing in a forthcoming issue of the International Journal of the Internet and Enterprise Management, Szilagyi has used a computer simulation to help answer the transport dilemma of facing large cities. (2009-02-03)
Reducing traffic congestion with wireless system
At the Intelligent Transportation Systems World Congress last week, MIT researchers received one of the best-paper awards for a new system, dubbed RoadRunner, that uses GPS-style turn-by-turn directions to route drivers around congested roadways. (2014-09-17)
LANL/NIST team sends quantum encryption 'keys' over record distances
Using an innovative sensor for detecting single photons, the smallest particles of light, scientists from Los Alamos National Laboratory, the National Institute of Standards and Technology, and Albion College have set two significant distance records for distributing (2006-09-26)
HIV study reveals new group of men at risk of infection
A study of HIV infection has identified a distinct group of men at risk of infection who have sex with other men, but are not open about their sexuality. (2018-06-04)
Cybersecurity researcher joins the ranks of the 'brilliant'
Polytechnic Institute of New York University's Justin Cappos joins an elite group of 10 young researchers named by Popular Science magazine as this year's (2013-09-16)
Penn bioethics researcher gives talk on the neuroscience of ethics at AAAS Meeting
Paul Root Wolpe, PhD, Professor of Bioethics at the University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine, will be presenting (2006-02-19)
How effective is Twitter to share cancer clinical trial information and recruit?
Could Twitter be a way to communicate with the public about cancer clinical trials and increase awareness and patient recruitment? (2016-03-03)
Heartbeat could be used as password to access electronic health records
Researchers at Binghamton University, State University of New York have devised a new way to protect personal electronic health records using a patient's own heartbeat. (2017-01-18)
Alfred P. Sloan Foundation awards $600,000 grant to Commons Lab to continue mass collaboration work
The Commons Lab of the Woodrow Wilson International Center for Scholars has received a two-year, $600,000 grant from the Alfred P. (2013-11-20)
Page 19 of 20 | 764 Results
   First   Previous   Next      Last   

Best Science Podcasts 2019

We have hand picked the best science podcasts for 2019. Sit back and enjoy new science podcasts updated daily from your favorite science news services and scientists.
Now Playing: TED Radio Hour

Rethinking Anger
Anger is universal and complex: it can be quiet, festering, justified, vengeful, and destructive. This hour, TED speakers explore the many sides of anger, why we need it, and who's allowed to feel it. Guests include psychologists Ryan Martin and Russell Kolts, writer Soraya Chemaly, former talk radio host Lisa Fritsch, and business professor Dan Moshavi.
Now Playing: Science for the People

#537 Science Journalism, Hold the Hype
Everyone's seen a piece of science getting over-exaggerated in the media. Most people would be quick to blame journalists and big media for getting in wrong. In many cases, you'd be right. But there's other sources of hype in science journalism. and one of them can be found in the humble, and little-known press release. We're talking with Chris Chambers about doing science about science journalism, and where the hype creeps in. Related links: The association between exaggeration in health related science news and academic press releases: retrospective observational study Claims of causality in health news: a randomised trial This...