Consumer DNA databases, like FamilyTreeDNA and GEDmatch, have opened up new avenues for law enforcement investigators to identify people suspected of committing serious crimes. But the new technique raises privacy concerns.
Digital futurist Amy Webb says automated bots, aerial drones, and virtual reality technology will soon affect how all of us live and work. But regulation and privacy policies may not be keeping up. Luckily, new ways to secure sensitive information could help stem the major data breaches of recent years. We explore what’s going to be big in tech in 2016 and beyond.
- Amy Webb Digital futurist and founder, Webbmedia Group; Author, "Data, A Love Story"
Most Recent Shows
more active measles cases in this country now than there were in 1992 — and officials in the DMV worry that we might not be able to curb an outbreak if the disease were to arrive here.There are
In some neighborhoods in our region — and near many schools — young people face the threat of gun violence on a daily basis.
From scooters to buses, local officials, reporters, and activists explore transportation options in the area.