In his new book, ‘The End of Europe,’ journalist James Kirchick provides ample reasons to worry that Europe is once again a power keg of illiberal attitudes and political instability.
There isn’t a particular NSA program that keeps Oliver Stone’s Edward Snowden up at night. It’s the NSA’s very mission: maintaining global superiority for the United States.
Sen. Ted Cruz (R-Texas) and Sen. Marco Rubio (R-Fla.) are clashing over how intelligence agencies handle the phone data of private citizens.
The resolution is really just the EU’s passive-aggressive way of throwing shade at the United States. It’s not about Edward Snowden at all.
According to her own standards, Clinton ought to ‘face the music’ for reckless actions that put classified information at risk.
From a brief stream of self-aggrandizing tweets, it’s clear he hasn’t stopped his self-righteous ways.
Western societies are producing more and more Lost Boys, the fail-to-launch young men who carry dangerous social grudges.
Sen. Rand Paul talked at length about the Patriot Act, federal surveillance programs, and whether Edward Snowden might be cut out for reality television.
John Oliver’s recent interview with Edward Snowden reveals both the weakness of our media and the lies Snowden has made himself believe.
The structural limitations of the Constitution have all disappeared, swallowed up by ideas like “commerce,” “general welfare,” and “necessary and proper.”
Lawmakers should not ban encrypted communications apps. Criminals aren’t the only ones who want to keep their information secure online.
Any time there was a cause in search of a narrative, Ben Trovato was there.
The Senate Intelligence Committee’s report on CIA torture benefits no one but our enemies and politicians looking to re-litigate previous presidential administrations.
Wired’s sprawling piece on Edward Snowden is revelatory. It also a reminder that it is completely reasonable to hold conflicting views about his actions.
Welcome to the Pink Police State, where Americans give up political liberty in the name of health and safety in exchange for more interpersonal freedom.
Edward Snowden just got a lesson on his propaganda value to Vladimir Putin.
To reject the notion of expertise, and to replace it with a sanctimonious insistence that every person has a right to his or her own opinion, is silly.
The debate over the NSA should begin with a clear-eyed, realistic assessment of the most significant threats to our security and a reasonable enumeration of the means necessary and available to address those threats.
This battle over Hacktivists will define constitutional rights, government power and the evolution of information technology for the next century.
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