If you haven't heard of Lavabit or Levison, then you've certainly heard of Lavabit's most famous user -- Edward Snowden. America's notorious whistleblower used Lavabit to invite reporters to Moscow, which caught the attention of the Feds.
Merriam-Webster's online dictionary defines privacy as "freedom from unauthorized intrusion." The United States government defines privacy as "freedom from unauthorized intrusion, except by us." Personally I prefer the former definition.
The first of the 11 pages submitted by Levison. According to court papers obtained by Wired and The New York Times, a federal
Snowden is not the target here. We are. He didn't start the war and he won't end it. He did however, provide a public forum
Over its 10 year existence, Groklaw established itself as a go-to source of legal analysis for complex, high-tech litigation
On abruptly closing Lavabit last week by posting a letter to his site, Levison said, "I think over the last 10 years running
Last week Lavabit, the privacy-conscious email service famously thought to be used by Edward Snowden, was abruptly shut down
Click here to read the full transcript from this interview. See more Democracy Now! reports about Edward Snowden and the
Lavabit, the email service reportedly used by NSA whistleblower Edward Snowden, abruptly shut down yesterday citing government interference. Silent Circle, a similar company, shut down this morning. What’s behind these moves?
Read Levison's letter below: Snowden, the former National Security Administration contractor who leaked secret spy agency