On a new episode of Black Market, Michael K. Williams talks to people illegally bringing guns across state lines.
On this episode of Daily VICE, CYBERWAR host Ben Makuch shares a behind-the-scenes look at the first episode of our new VICELAND show.
They may have an unlikely ally in Donald Trump.
Jimmy Wales talked to us about the need to be on the lookout for threats to a free and open internet.
Perch Live makes it easier than ever to catch people acting sketchy, if you're into that sort of thing.
Drones, 3D holograms, cameras with body heat detection, and a 360-degree radar surveillance.
The NYPD worked with the feds to spy on the Muslim community, and now it's trying to beat a lawsuit using a 40-year-old CIA secrecy doctrine.
Civil rights groups want to know: Are you reading our texts or nah?
Then we get an exclusive look at the Creators Project's new documentary about an artist who documents underwater surveillance sites, and Motherboard meets the premier frog expert of India.
The NYPD has used StingRay trackers more than 1,000 times since 2008 for cases ranging from prank 9-1-1 calls to murder.
Cyber monitoring is now so efficient that you may never be able to slack off again.
Most of the time, I don't give a shit that the government is spying on me. Turns out, I probably should.
"The government isn't interested in you unless you're doing something really bad. Ninety-nine-point-ninety-nine percent of the population are of no interest."
Web companies could be made to store their users' internet browsing history for a year.
Talking love, death, and post-9/11 surveillance with the avant-garde artist.
Photographer Zora J. Murff's Corrections chronicles the impact that constant monitoring has on the development of young offenders who have avoided incarceration, but are under probation and surveillance.
The artist, known for visualizing classified government programs and secret operations, took a literal deep dive into government surveillance for his latest project, which documents the seafloor fiber optic cables where the NSA mines personal data.
Snooping through cellphones isn't free. Effective immediately, all Justice Department officials require a warrant. But there's a catch.
A new bill bans only lethal weapons from being placed on the flying machines.
The WikiLeaks founder remains holed up in the Ecuadorian embassy in London.
They've had their eyes on anti-police protestors since Michael Brown's death in Ferguson almost a year ago.
The Met won't confirm or deny whether they're behind the fake phone masts grabbing information from Londoners' phones, meaning we have no idea whether the tech is being used responsibly.
The Act remodels key parts of the Patriot Act, which allowed the government to conduct its controversial mass surveillance program.
The Senate is letting a small portion of the Patriot Act expire, but just for a couple of days.