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By Tom Fitton
New photos confirm the attack's coordination and its cover-up
Independent voices from the The Washington Times Communities
Topic - glenn greenwald
Millions of Americans will take advantage of Black Friday sales to snap up bargains on the latest smart television sets, tablets and mobile phones. As they plug in these electronic gadgets, many consumers may be wondering whether they'll be reporting back on their viewing habits to the government.
Are we forgetting all the good this shadowy agency has accomplished? Snowden's revelations can't diminish its national security contributions
An Energy Department-sponsored study of the U.S. electrical power grid publicly identifies numerous vulnerabilities to cyberattacks by nations or terrorists, including hacking that could cause widespread power outages.
Glenn Greenwald of the London Guardian has done more than anyone else in recent times to expose the dark and illicit underside of the surveillance state.
As new information surfaces about last year's attack on the U.S. Consulate in Benghazi, Libya, and as the National Security Agency scandal continues to swirl throughout the media, the Obama administration has come out with a worldwide warning about the possibility of serious terrorist attacks.
More Americans think of former NSA contractor Edward Snowden as a whistleblower than a traitor, but experts on both sides of the debate are making informed and impassioned arguments.
The reporter central to revealing the massive U.S. government surveillance efforts has a book deal.
One twist in the fugitive hunt for asylum-seeking Edward Snowden is that the former contractor, who revealed the most secrets in history about the National Security Agency, now is undoubtedly one of the agency's chief targets.
The Guardian columnist who first published leaked documents taken from the National Security Agency by former contract employee Edward J. Snowden said the 30 year-old fugitive had “a huge number of documents that would be very harmful to the U.S. government if they were made public.”
One twist in the fugitive hunt for asylum-seeking Edward Snowden is that the man who has revealed the most secrets about the National Security Agency in history now is undoubtedly one of its chief targets.
U.S. intelligence officials are braced for more disclosures of National Security Agency eavesdropping secrets from renegade contractor Edward Snowden, who is seeking asylum in Venezuela.
National Security Agency leaker Edward Snowden, who apparently remained holed up in a Moscow airport transit lounge Monday night, has chosen an itinerary taking him to sanctuary in nations restricting the very Internet and press freedoms he says he stands for, U.S. officials said.
Republican Peter King called for the prosecution of Edward Snowden and Glenn Greenwald on Tuesday, while discrediting his skeptical colleagues as a bunch of "Michael Moores."
Many Americans think Edward J. Snowden is a criminal, or worse, for revealing government secrets, however pernicious. Others, who put their faith in limited government, think blowing the whistle on this surveillance does the country a service.
Current and former officials say the now-declassified Prism Internet surveillance program — contrary to privacy advocates' fears — targets only foreigners, has been authorized by Congress, and is regularly vetted by the courts and independent auditors working for the Justice Department's inspector general.
Greenwald has written a series of stories based on material leaked by former U.S. National Security Agency contractor Edward Snowden.
Greenwald, the who broke the first stories about the NSA's global spy program, told the committee that the U.S. government "lies" when it says that the aim of the NSA spy program is to combat terrorism.