The inconsistencies of Snowden's detractors are revealed.
Under the pretext of extracting more wealth and personal information from Americans living abroad by smashing all remaining vestiges of privacy, the Obama administration’s Treasury Department is bullying authorities around the world into signing unconstitutional pseudo-treaties with drastic implications for individual rights.
If he were to borrow a slogan his old rival and former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton helped popularize, President Obama in his January 17 speech might have said, "It takes a village" to run a surveillance state.
Obama's speech January 17 echoed the longtime executive branch viewpoint that Americans should have no expectation of privacy in electronic transactions.
The latest “Index of Economic Freedom” confirms that the more government gets out of the way, the more a country will prosper. The results of five years of Obama prove that the opposite is true, too.
The Obama administration has purported to grant control of Riverton, Wyoming, to tribal authorities for the Wind River Indian tribes.
The NSA is collecting millions of text messages from innocent people and is using radio waves to control computers not connected to a network.
On a court that appeared evenly divided on the constitutionality of a Massachusetts law banning banning abortion protesters from entering a 35-foot buffer zone around entrances to an abortion clinic, Chief Justice John Roberts exercised his right to remain silent.
State lawmakers in California and Washington have proposed bills that would prohibit state agencies from cooperating with the NSA's surveillance programs.
On Monday, the Supreme Court heard oral arguments in a case challenging the scope of the president's recess appointment power.