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- Florida appeals court rules universities can’t regulate guns
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The WikiLeaks pandemic spread like wildfire around Planet Earth, triggering a new age of uncertainty, anxiety - and fear. Nothing was sacred or secret. The loose-lips-sink-ships mentality is now spreading to the ether, or at least the Internet, whose true dimensions are hard to grasp.
The recent distribution of sensitive and classified U.S. documents by WikiLeaks has caused an enormous uproar within the Beltway as well as capital cities and embassies around the world, providing fodder for talking heads and pundits alike around the globe.
Police and prosecutors in Europe and the U.S. have launched investigations into cyber-attacks by supporters of the anti-secrecy group WikiLeaks, as online skirmishing over the group's publication of secret diplomatic communications continued.
WikiLeaks' payment processor said Thursday that it was preparing to sue credit card companies Visa and MasterCard over their refusal to process donations to the secret-spilling website.
Hackers rushed to the defense of WikiLeaks on Wednesday, launching attacks on MasterCard, Visa, Swedish prosecutors, a Swiss bank, Sarah Palin and others who have acted against the site and its jailed founder Julian Assange.
Hackers rushed to the defense of WikiLeaks on Wednesday, launching attacks on MasterCard, Swedish prosecutors, a Swiss bank and others who have acted against the site and its jailed founder, Julian Assange.
Keeping up with the Kardashian sisters is pretty expensive after all.
Americans kept spending carefully last month, buying electronics and back-to-school clothes but holding back on luxuries.
The Justice Department on Monday sued the three largest U.S. credit card companies for anticompetitive practices and reached a proposed settlement with two of them, MasterCard and Visa.