As expected, most of the criticism about the Pulitzer Prize nomination for revealing the NSA's warrantless spying on Americans is coming from those with a vested interest in the surveillance state.
In a letter to two senators, Director of National Intelligence James Clapper admits that Americans have been directly targeted by the NSA for surveillance.
President Obama released a plan purporting to restrict the power of the NSA to collect telephone metadata.
Facebook may soon possess the power to match faces to users with almost human-like accuracy.
Supreme Court Justice Antonin Scalia hinted that the Supreme Court may soon hear the case on NSA surveillance.
Using a device called StingRay, police across America are able to intercept calls and texts from cell phones — often without a warrant.
The National Security Agency (NSA) has the ability to record “100 percent” of the phone calls of a foreign country and then access those calls, replaying them months after they were made, according to documents released by Edward Snowden.
Thee OffNow Coalition is working to introduce state legislation to cut off water used by NSA facilities.
Speaking at the University of California, Berkeley, on March 19, Senator Rand Paul (R.-Ky.) chastised the NSA for its illegal spying and received heavy applause from an audience comprised mostly of students.
Although SOPA (the Stop Online Piracy Act, which pushed for federal control over the Internet) died in Congress, it is alive and well in the Trans-Pacific Partnership.