This morning, Bernie Sanders's campaign has received a $20 million donation surge, Zika virus emergency talks will take place in Geneva, British scientists will start genetically modifying human embryos, and more.
This morning, ten US sailors detained by Iran have been released, Obama targets Trump in his final State of the Union address, Oregon protestors have been sent a bag of dicks, and more.
Most of the time, I don't give a shit that the government is spying on me. Turns out, I probably should.
Declassified reports from the CIA's Office of Inspector General shed light on cases involving alleged criminal wrongdoing and violation of agency policies.
As the intelligence world becomes more technical and clogged with data, American universities have become training outposts for the military.
The kid and a pal are apparently referring to themselves as CWA, or "Crackas with Attitude."
Three plaintiffs argue that the interrogation techniques designed by James Mitchell and John "Bruce" Jesse subjected them to torture in a suit filed by the ACLU.
More than 300 pages of unclassified documents released to VICE News reveal what occurred after a Senate staffer accidentally stumbled upon damning internal CIA documents related to the agency's torture program.
Former Deputy Director of the CIA Michael Morell sat down with VICE News for a candid discussion about the Iraq war and the CIA's "enhanced interrogation" program.
The CIA released declassified versions of five internal documents "related to the Agency's performance in the lead-up to the attacks."
As a CIA employee conducted research for a clandestine review of the agency's 'enhanced interrogation program,' she discovered falsehoods in the official narrative put forth by both the CIA and President George W. Bush.
We spoke to an Ex-CIA operative about torture, coercion, and how to spot when someone is lying to you.
In 1995, the US Air Force's torture training led to a court case and allegations that cadets had been abused, an eerie foreshadowing of the larger scandals that would come in the following decades.
Why did a prosecutor investigating a 1994 terrorist attack turn up dead—with the draft of a warrant for the president's arrest in his apartment?
We spoke to Black Vault founder John Greenewald about his massive database of government documents, modern cover-ups, and Stanley Kubrick.
In the week after the Senate released its report on the CIA's enhanced interrogation tactics, Dick Cheney and other neocons were spinning their wheels to defend the torture program.
We talked to Stephen Soldz, founder of the Coalition for an Ethical Psychology, about the dark theories behind the CIA's enhanced interrogation tactics.
Both are form of state-sponsored violence, both are based around irrational fears, and both are proving incredibly hard to eradicate for good.
Earlier this week, the Senate released a report on the CIA's "enhanced interrogation" (torture) techniques. The tactics in this comic were used by the agency at black sites around the world.
Among the least surprising findings of the Senate's CIA torture report is that the agency lied about enhanced interrogation. A lot. To everyone.
Before the CIA made rectal feeding a method of torturing terror suspects, it was a reputable means for caring for the sick.
Today, foreign policy is enacted through corporations. Tasks that once would have been the sole province of the CIA or the military are routinely contracted out to firms listed on the New York Stock Exchange.
A new report from the Senate Intelligence Committee finds that the CIA deliberately misled Congress and the White House about Bush-era interrogation techniques.
The notoriously secretive department might get a badly-needed dose of transparency when it comes to its counterterrorism operations.