His party divided, Rep. Darrell Issa, the chief Republican attack dog, is calling on the GOP to abandon government-backed solutions and instead unite against President Barack Obama’s “imperial presidency.”
By exposing the NSA’s vast surveillance web, Snowden created a link between tea partyers and liberals — two tribes camped on opposite sides of the nation’s political chasm.
Will a Republican reside in the White House anytime soon? According to Sen. Rand Paul, R-Ky., that answer is no unless the party changes.
Angry over revelations of National Security Agency surveillance and frustrated with what they consider outdated digital privacy laws, state lawmakers around the nation are proposing bills to curtail the powers of law enforcement to monitor and track citizens.
A conservative Arizona lawmaker wants to ban state agencies from helping the National Security Agency collect phone and Internet “metadata.”
Socialist lawmakers say Snowden’s whistleblowing has “contributed to a more stable and peaceful world order.”
Rovio becomes the latest tech company to say it is not voluntarily giving information to the government.
Most Americans are unimpressed with President Barack Obama’s efforts to restore trust in government in the wake of disclosures about secret surveillance programs that swept up the phone records of hundreds of millions in the United States.
The company that handled a background check on National Security Agency leaker Edward Snowden is accused of defrauding the government.
Eric Schmidt tells The Guardian the NSA did not inform him about its data gathering program.