Islamic sermons, accent analysis, and eavesdropping 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.
The RCMP is apparently following international policing trends and launching a pilot project that will have some officers recording their every interaction.
The notoriously secretive department might get a badly-needed dose of transparency when it comes to its counterterrorism operations.
The government's legal brief against an alleged Chinese mobster speaks to its unchecked surveillance powers in the Obama era.
The LAPD is trying to make its officers better drivers, but police departments around the country should also be monitoring the way cops interact with civilians.
In this post-9/11 era of national security state excesses, the largest police department in America is freaking out over the possibility of weaponized drone attacks by developing its own drone program.
We've heard a lot about NSA spying thanks to Edward Snowden, but the Federal Bureau of Investigation is no stranger to unaccountable snooping.
In a world where every keystroke is potentially watched, and every heartbeat potentially counted, does knowledge of that change how you act?
The officer lost his job, but he probably won't be facing charges for killing someone.
The modern world has allowed us to become constantly transmitting information beacons. But not all of us use that power for good.
Days before the New Zealand election the government has been accused of knowing that citizens were under mass surveillance.
Martine Baret has been investigating for suspicious Parisians for nearly 50 years.
If nothing else, this summer from hell has put out-of-control policing front-and-center in the American conversation. But are body cameras really the answer?