Here you go. All the stories we wrote in the past seven days, in case you missed anything (or just want to read them again).
The latest beta release of Mozilla's popular Firefox browser has introduced a new social media API. Can a web browser make it easier to use social media while protecing your privacy? Mozilla hopes so.
Hotmail lets down its over 350 million users when it comes to security, by not giving them an easy way to tell if their account has been accessed by unauthorised third parties.
Apple was eager to promote the many new features in iOS6, but avoided mention of one: IFA - or identifier for advertisers - the company's newest device tracking technology.
Facebook to exclude phone numbers from reverse lookup - for users of two-factor authentication, anyway
Facebook's SMS-based login security was a Catch-22. You had to give Facebook your phone number to improve security. But that exposed your phone number to the vagaries of the Facebook search system.
That's now changed, but apparently only temporarily, while Facebook decides what happens next.
If you use Facebook, your phone number may not be as private as you think.
A way in which Facebook privacy can be abused has come to light that will shock many users, but that the social network itself seems to consider a deliberate feature.
Researchers have created a malicious mobile phone application that uses phone and other sensors to create 3D visual maps of the owner’s home and other spaces.
The US Federal Trade Commission has reached a settlement with a remote monitoring software firm and its customers over what the agency said was flagrant computer spying on customers of the rental stores.
You're probably familiar with the Google Street View WiFi data collection saga by now.
It's not over yet, with the Australian Privacy Commissioner the latest critic to lay the hard word on Google.