Carpenter v. U.S. will either drastically expand or limit Americans’ right to privacy in the digital age.
With his blitzkrieg against NSA surveillance, the Kentucky Republican is returning to his roots, and his fans are loving it.
They Allege New Zealand is collecting email, phone, and social media communications and sharing it with the NSA.
In the wake of the attack, leading Republicans bashed Prsident Obama for being soft on national security.
More than a year after Edward Snowden first revealed the extent of the NSA's mass surveillance programs, the Senate is finally voting on a bill to curb the agency's sweeping spying powers.
In order to legally operate a motor vehicle on public roads in the US today, citizens must abide an astonishing array of affronts to even the most basic concepts of civil liberty.
It's fitting that the country famous for its neutral politics and furtive foreign bank accounts would set out to be the internet's privacy haven.
BlackBerry was once known for its security. Did it make too many concessions to reclaim its standard?
Too bad it looks like the Post might have a point.
Assange, Snowden are seemingly best buds these days.
How could such a new staffer release such powerful documents? And what could someone more connected do?