3 hrs ago | The Huffington Post
Guardian reporter Glenn Greenwald declared on Monday that some U.S. officials were partaking in "a fear mongering campaign" in their extreme criticisms of Edward Snowden's National Security Agency leak.
7 hrs ago | Marin Independent Journal
THE RIGHT TO PRIVACY is not something any of us will lightly surrender, nor should we.
The CIA is gearing up to send weapons to rebel groups in Syria through Turkey and Jordan, the Washington Post reported on Friday.
Edward Snowden's leaks, showing the massive scope of the National Security Agency's surveillance of phone and internet information, covers ground that previous whistleblowers have already trodden.
On Tuesday the House will hold a rare open intelligence hearing specifically devoted to the National Security Agency's surveillance programs of data-mining phone records and Internet use.
The revelation that the National Security Agency gathers information about our phone and Internet use has been frightening, if not exactly surprising.
The National Security Agency may soon reveal more details of its secret surveillance program following word from tech giants about the number of user data requests by the government, according to the chairwoman of the Senate Intelligence Committee.
National Security Agency leak source Edward Snowden on Monday called it an "honor" that former Vice President Dick Cheney referred to him as a "traitor."
Supporters hold a picture of Edward Snowden, a former CIA employee who leaked top-secret information about U.S. surveillance programs, during a protest outside the Consulate General of the United States in Hong Kong on June 15, 2013 as they accused the U.S. government of infringing people's rights and privacy.
Erin Niemela's recent proposal that we amend the Constitution to ban war is provocative and persuasive.
WASHINGTON -- Where have all the liberals gone? President Obama, who as a Democratic senator accused the Bush administration of violating civil liberties in the name of security, now vigorously defends his own administration's collection of Americans' phone records and Internet activities.
Whether in celebrity culture or in our Facebook-mediated interactions, we live in the age of the human being as a public brand.
Rep. Jim Sensenbrenner, R-Wis., a former chairman of the House Judiciary Committee, is hopping mad.
The hardest thing in an argument is to acknowledge competing truths. We know that our government will continue with large-scale surveillance programs to prevent future terrorist attacks.
We who live in this country have long clung to the idea that transparency in government is the key to the success of democracy.
Analysts at the U.S. National Security Agency not only sift through the metadata associated with your calls - they also have the ability to listen in on conversations in real time.