A recently released memo from then-President Bill Clinton’s White House revealed that the administration was frantic about the rise of the free Internet.
You’re free in Sweden to be critical of immigration, those in power, or people identifying as “LBGT” — at least within the confines of your mind.
As expected, most of the criticism about the Pulitzer Prize nomination for revealing the NSA's warrantless spying on Americans is coming from those with a vested interest in the surveillance state.
Barack Obama's praise for the "Swedish model" leads some to believe that he would like the United States to emulate it. But given that even just questioning immigration can bring persecution in Sweden, the Swedish "perfect society" may not be so perfect after all.
Following the Obama administration’s deeply controversial decision to cede U.S. control over key elements of the Internet’s architecture, experts and former officials are warning that the United Nations and its largely autocratic member regimes are already plotting to tax and censor the World Wide Web.
In a letter to two senators, Director of National Intelligence James Clapper admits that Americans have been directly targeted by the NSA for surveillance.
Facebook may soon possess the power to match faces to users with almost human-like accuracy.
Senator John McCain has accused Edward Snowden of working for Russia, despite the fact that the NSA and FBI say otherwise.
Supreme Court Justice Antonin Scalia hinted that the Supreme Court may soon hear the case on NSA surveillance.