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PUBLISHED BY 2 A.M. March 13, 2006

 

 
KEITH MYERS /
Knight Ridder News Service

Stephen Barnhart, owner of Barnhart Security & Alarm, displayed a $150 pinhole camera that can be hidden easily. Once reserved for international espionage, these tiny surveillance cameras now are common in everyday life.
 

What's Inside

 


 

Spy on the wall

Accessibility of these tiny surveillance systems is raising legal, privacy issues

KNIGHT RIDDER NEWS SERVICE

Look closely, and you still can't see it. But it can see you. Cameras with lenses as small as the point of a pen have put video surveillance at the fingertips of just about anyone.

 

Little brands' big impact felt in home electronics

ASSOCIATED PRESS

Steve Forman is getting ready to join the flat-panel-television craze. Lower-priced 42-inch models are top candidates. But don't ask the 62-year-old retired engineer to name the brands: He can't remember them.

 

Feds' survey to gauge extent of cybercrime

SCRIPPS HOWARD NEWS SERVICE

One of the persistent unknowns in the battle against cybercrime is the true scope of the problem. Since the Internet revolution began a decade ago, U.S. businesses have been so reluctant to report cybervictimization that experts believe the toll may be substantially higher than anyone estimates, law enforcement officials say.

 

Five questions: Manny Coats

Manny Coats is managing partner of Pandora Software, based in San Marcos and Las Vegas. The company makes PC Pandora (www.pcpandora.com), a program marketed to parents and jealous spouses, who can use it to monitor computer use.