The National Security Agency has your data. Is there a way to use it that won't further violate your privacy?
Officials are again pointing to the need for mass surveillance to take down terrorists. Here’s what we know about how well it works.
The latest Pew poll shows America has earned some less-than-favorable marks around the globe.
The Obama administration has stepped up the National Security Agency's surveillance program on U.S. soil to search for signs of hacking.
After Edward Snowden, the government said its controversial surveillance programs had stopped a terrorist—David Coleman Headley. The claim is largely untrue.
The British government's demand that physical computers be destroyed is both nonsensical and ruthless—and that’s what makes it so disturbing.
An amendment proposed by the House would remove the requirement that the National Institute of Standards and Technology consult with the NSA on encryption standards.
Here are some techniques that anybody can use to protect their privacy online.
One lesson of the Heartbleed bug is that our government is paying to undermine Internet security, not to fix it.
Our criticism of the U.S. government's covert or "discreet" funding of communication channels like ZunZuneo or Radio Free Europe presumes that they try to seed something non-native.
Rereading the late senator in a post-Edward Snowden and Julian Assange era.
Answers to some of your questions about how the NSA and its British counterpart have been scouring smartphone apps.