This week Google announced that it would notify Gmail users if they might be the target of a "state-sponsored attack" — an apparent attempt by a government to hack an email account.
If you've received one of Google's warnings, ProPublica wants to hear from you. We plan to analyze your reports to learn who's being targeted and why, and to gain insight into how Google figures this out.
You can share your warning with us by emailing email@example.com. We'll send you back a note asking for more details.
Once we gather a big enough sample of responses, we'll drill into the data and report back.
Don't worry — we won't publish any identifying information about you unless you tell us it's OK. And we won't share your information with any outside parties without first asking for your permission.
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An online ad company called Turn is using tracking cookies that come back to life after Verizon users have deleted them. Turn's services are used by everyone from Google to Facebook.
Every day since Nov. 17, 2014, ProPublica has been testing whether the homepages of international news organizations are accessible to browsers inside China. Of the 18 in our test, 0 are currently blocked. Below are the results. To test, we use GreatFire.org, a censorship monitoring service in China
Verizon remains committed to its program of inserting a tracking number into its customers' cellphone transmissions.
Twitter is using a newly discovered hidden code that the telecom carriers are adding to every page you visit – and it's very hard to opt out.