TheHuffington Post reports that this ban comes "days after she was asked to remove her Google Glass on the site."
"Guantánamo allows journalists to take photos and videos as long as they agree to submit all footage to a security review, during which officials can delete certain images, such as those that show a prisoner's face. However, Rosenberg's Google Glass, which she says she wanted to use to conduct interviews, was turned away," the Huffington Post reports.
In an NBC interview, Google's Eric Schmidt reminded America that "It's important to remember these 5 billion people are just like us. They're just trapped in bad poverty and bad governance and so forth." The CEO of Google was referring to those in the world who don't have smartphones:
As the New York Times reports, "The Federal Trade Commission on Thursday fined Google $22.5 million to settle charges that it bypassed privacy settings in Apple’s Safari browser to show advertisements, and violated an earlier privacy settlement with the agency."
Back in 2007 I wrote a long-ish piece on the Google Books project. The stripped-down conclusion was that Google's attempt to scan and digitize every book ever written would be determined in the courts because, fawning tech writing to the contrary, Google's scheme represented two structural challenges to the nature of American copyright law.