Just how bad is the Patriot Act? Bad enough for the ACLU and the Tea Party to agree on something, apparently.
On Wednesday, the US House of Representatives passed a bill to rein in the NSA's dragnet phone surveillance programs. But as the debate moves to the Senate, it's not clear whether we're debating a phone dragnet or an Internet one.
The LOCUST drones are launched out of a cannon, come together autonomously in a "swarm," and detonate on impact.
The big takeaway from the 25th Annual ASIS NYC Security Conference and Expo was that catastrophe could strike at any moment, and the only way to stop it was through beefed-up and intrusive security initiatives.
The Conservatives' final budget before the fall election, an otherwise austere exercise in showing off the freshly balanced books, commits more than $2 billion in security and defense spending.
The more we learn about these fake cell phone towers that no one wants to talk about, the scarier it gets.
Of the Canadians who are aware of C-51, 56 percent oppose the bill while just 33 percent endorse it, according to a new poll.
The Commissioner for the Communications Security Establishment says he's concerned he doesn't have the resources to oversee Canada's version of the NSA.
The police say the disproportionate cataloguing of blacks was unintentional, yet they'd like to keep all the detailed information they've collected during the process on our addresses, our movements, and our relationships.
An exclusive VICE poll says Canadians are changing their minds about C-51, a new anti-terrorism bill.
Authorities allege the arrested man was plotting an attack on financial buildings and the US consulate in Toronto.
They Allege New Zealand is collecting email, phone, and social media communications and sharing it with the NSA.
Islamic sermons, accent analysis, and eavesdropping potato-chip packets are some of the topics linked by the 29-year-old's electrifying art, on display this week at both the New Museum Triennial and the Armory Show.
Admiral Michael Rogers took his apology tour to Canada. Can he repair his agency's tattered reputation?
Online jihadists are changing their online habits because—surprise—intelligence services are probably tracking them.
The federal agency is working "to create a centralized repository of all drivers' movements across the country" according to the ACLU.
Documents called "disruption warrants" will let Canada's spies do just about anything in the name of stopping terrorist attacks.
The RCMP kept surveilling Canadians after the Supreme Court told them to stop.
The FBI recently started requiring agents to obtain a warrant before using Stingray tracking technology, but privacy advocates say exceptions to the rules leave plenty of room for abuse.
The 'Charlie Hebdo' attacks highlight the futility of spying on literally everyone in the hope of hearing something about a bomb.
We entered 2015 the way we left 2014: worried about the cops, the weather, the Islamic State, and cancer.
Privacy advocates are asking a judge to rule that NSA internet data collection is a violation of the Fourth Amendment without deciding what that means for the future of the program.
The International Security Conference and Exposition is a rare window into the world of physical surveillance that usually remains hidden in secret command and control centers.
Police don't need to be outfitted and trained in surveillance—they know the power of images, and how powerfully they are networked.