After six months of silence, National Security Administration (NSA) whistleblower Edward Snowden has begun speaking publicly about how he “won” a debate over massive warrantless surveillance of Americans by their government.
England’s prestigious Oxford Union recently invited talk-radio host Michael Savage to a debate on whether or not NSA leaker Edward Snowden is a hero.
In a heated exchange, German Chancellor Angela Merkel reportedly told President Obama that NSA tactics resemble those of the Stasi.
In a decision handed down December 16, a federal judge ruled that the NSA's wholesale collection telephone metadata violates the Fourth Amendment.
The National Security Agency (NSA) has no monopoly on the use of intrusive surveillance tools to keep us all under the watchful eye of government. A story in the Washington Post reveals that the FBI can remotely activate laptop cameras without users knowing they're being watched.
The ObamaCare exchange at Healthcare.gov is so insecure that multiple cyber-security experts and lawmakers are calling for it to be shut down.
A number of technology companies have combined their efforts to expose and counter surveillance by governmental entities.
Although he promised to bring greater transparency to government, many key Obama administration programs are kept under deep cover.
Motorists on America's highways are being randomly stopped and asked for breath, blood, and saliva samples in a $7.9 million research project of the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration.
The National Security Agency is keeping track of the locations of hundreds of millions of cellphones all over the world, according to the latest documents from Edward Snowden.