My expectations were low when I asked the National Security Agency to cooperate with my story on the impact of Edward Snowden’s leaks on the tech industry.
California has entered the fray to stop unconstitutional NSA spying.
If we fail to stop this soon, the next generation of Americans will not even know what privacy is.
Google, Facebook, Microsoft, and the other tech titans have had to fight for their lives against their own government. An exclusive look inside their year from hell—and why the Internet will never be the same.
A bipartisan team of California state senators introduced legislation Monday that would prohibit the state and its localities from providing “material support” to the National Security Agency.
By Saturday afternoon, more than 250,000 people had signed on to the class-action lawsuit U.S. Sen. Rand Paul plans to file against the Obama administration over the National Security Agency’s (NSA) collection of data through domestic surveillance programs.
“Has the NSA spied, or is the NSA currently spying, on members of Congress or other elected officials?”
Sen. Bernard Sanders sent a letter Friday to NSA Director Gen. Keith Alexander demanding to know whether, in its broad records collections, the secret spy agency has gathered information from members of Congress.
Leaked documents shared by Der Spiegel show that a piece of NSA spyware called DROPOUTJEEP can access pretty much everything on the iPhone.
Considering the enormous value of the information he has revealed, and the abuses he has exposed, Mr. Snowden deserves better than a life of permanent exile, fear and flight.