Even in the era of widening partisan gaps, it would be ill-advised to throw around indictments willy-nilly. Voters use James Comey's statements for the insights on Clinton's fitness for the presidency, not prison.
Since leaked documents revealed that Internet companies like Apple, Facebook and Google were giving the National Security
The reality is that when it comes to the science of flying death robots, the United States is the world leader. Our drone systems may not be 100 percent perfect, but they rarely fail. When it comes to killing people remotely from the air, nobody does it better. Technologically, that is. Morally, it's a different story.
Bradley Manning was sentenced to 35 years in prison on Tuesday for handing WikiLeaks a massive cache of sensitive government
As revelations of government spying lead more Americans to worry about the future of anonymity on the net, freedom is thriving on the deep web. The Silk Road, an unregulated and clandestine e-marketplace, stands in stark contrast to the surface web. Guests Laura Dimon and Matthew Feeney explain.
Oracle CEO Larry Ellison told Charlie Rose on Tuesday that he's unbothered by reports that the NSA is collecting phone records
It's unwise to put too much weight on polls, but a recent survey on the Edward Snowden affair suggests better judgment among the general public than our usual opinion leaders have been able to muster.
"When you create a technology that allows activists to communicate anonymously, you don’t get to pick which activists use
Some cyber experts say keeping the peace is much more difficult than in conventional warfare, partly because anybody can
The minister, Hans-Peter Friedrich, is due to brief the parliamentary committee responsible for Germany's intelligence agencies
BUENOS AIRES, July 13 (Reuters) - Fugitive former U.S. spy contractor Edward Snowden controls dangerous information that
Microsoft has collaborated closely with US intelligence services to allow users' communications to be intercepted, including
Much to the chagrin of the Obama administration, the unlikely Evo Morales incident has made Washington look like an international bully. In Germany, there are growing calls to assist Snowden, and meanwhile, South America may prove more receptive to the young whistleblower.
Tahir, a PhD candidate at Columbia University currently at the University of Wisconsin for the language program, reported
In the aftermath of the Edward Snowden controversy, which has revealed massive National Security Administration (NSA) spying in Germany, top officials in Berlin have expressed indignation that Washington would turn on a friendly ally.