The emotional debate over victim privacy rights that began after the Newtown school shooting is expected to resume in coming weeks in Connecticut, as state lawmakers consider restrictions on public access to certain crime scene photos, 911 recordings and other information about homicides. The emotional debate over victim privacy rights that began after the Newtown school shooting is expected to resume in coming weeks in Connecticut, as state lawmakers consider restrictions on public access to certain crime scene photos, 911 recordings and other information about homicides.
Erik Semmel of “Computer Talk with TAB” on WTIC NewsTalk 1080 talks about reports that hackers in the Target stores data breach may have gained access through a heating and air conditioning contractor’s computer connection to Target.
Former NFL star Aaron Hernandez is due for another appearance in a Massachusetts court on the murder charge he faces.
The Federal Aviation Administration says it is aware of a report of use of a drone at a fatal crash scene in Hartford last weekend.
A task force charged with reviewing ways to balance victim privacy with the public’s right to know is expected to compare some suggested recommendations.
Most of the families of the Sandy Hook Elementary School shooting victims want a recent Connecticut law barring the release of certain crime records to be expanded to include other materials including 911 audio tapes, according to an attorney representing 22 of the 26 families who lost relatives in the shooting.
By SUSAN HAIGH, Associated Press HARTFORD, Conn. (AP) _ The president of a Connecticut open government group on Wednesday questioned the makeup of a task force that’s charged with recommending to state lawmakers how to […]
Reports say Harvard University administrators secretly searched the emails of 16 deans last fall, looking for a leak to the media about a case of cheating.
U.S. Sen. Charles Schumer is asking Google Maps to blur out images of people in its newest data collection, which includes photographs from planes.
Worries about health effects, privacy and cost are fueling growing opposition to wireless, digital “smart meters” that utilities around the country are installing at homes and businesses and touting as key energy conservation and grid reliability tools.