Giuseppe Macri, The Daily Caller
The National Security Agency has engaged in spying on hundreds of companies and organizations tied to cellphone networks in an effort to continually beat new encryption standards and surveil phones, according to documents leaked by Edward Snowden. Continue reading
by Jeff Larson and Julia Angwin, ProPublica
Newly disclosed National Security Agency documents suggest a closer relationship between American companies and the spy agency than have been previously disclosed. Continue reading
Justin Elliott, ProPublica
An amendment adopted by a House committee would, if enacted, take a step toward removing the National Security Agency from the business of meddling with encryption standards that protect security on the Internet. Continue reading
Paul Waldman, The American Prospect
The latest Snowden revelation says the NSA is increasingly relying on facial recognition, as are lots of law enforcement agencies. Before long, the right to anonymity in public could be gone. Continue reading
Julia Angwin, Pro Publica
Ever since Edward Snowden revealed the inner secrets of the NSA, he has been urging Americans to use encryption to protect themselves from rampant spying. Continue reading
Andrew Napolitano, reason.com
What if the National Security Agency (NSA) knows it is violating the Constitution by spying on all Americans without showing a judge probable cause of wrongdoing or identifying the persons it wishes to spy upon, as the Constitution requires?
Jacob Sullum, reason.com
Testifying before the House Judiciary Committee last July, Deputy Attorney General James Cole explained why the National Security Agency (NSA) needed to collect everyone’s telephone records.