By Charles Hoskinson | 09/18/14 08:30 PM
Constraints created when National Security Agency leaker Edward Snowden spilled U.S. secrets add new risk to the agency's work when the Islamic State of Iraq and Syria and other threats are making the world more dangerous, intelligence community leaders say.
09/18/14 12:30 PM
WASHINGTON (AP) — James Clapper, the director of national intelligence, denied Thursday that he lied to Congress about government surveillance last year, and he rolled out a new national intelligence strategy that includes principles of ethics for intelligence officers. "It has been very...
By Charles Hoskinson | 09/18/14 10:35 AM
Director of National Intelligence James Clapper on Thursday introduced a new national intelligence strategy that acknowledges the damage done to the nation's spy activities by National Security Agency leaker Edward Snowden and pledges greater ethics and transparency in its work.
By Charles Hoskinson | 09/10/14 06:11 PM
Members of ISIS, like other terrorist enemies of the United States, have used NSA secrets exposed by Edward Snowden to cover their tracks and avoid detection.
By Jennifer Peebles | 09/14/14 04:03 PM
Intelligence officials in the U.S. and Britain can secretly get information from individual computers and smartphones in Germany, a leading German publication says, citing information from American leaker Edward Snowden.
By David M. Drucker | 09/10/14 04:33 PM
Voter jitters about the threat of the Islamic State of Iraq and Syria are breathing new life into support for the embattled National Security Agency, Republican hawks argue.
By Susan Crabtree | 09/06/14 02:31 PM
The oldest serving senator in one of the upper chamber's most-demanding jobs, she can afford to be independent and doesn't have to worry about re-election if she decides to run again.
By Brian Hughes | 09/03/14 06:02 PM
A bill by Patrick Leahy, D-Vt., has received support from prominent Republicans and Democrats and the endorsement by the Obama administration.
09/02/14 05:45 PM
NEW YORK (AP) — A lawyer defending the government's bulk collection of millions of Americans' telephone records found himself facing tough questions Tuesday from appeals judges wanting to know whether the program will inevitably lead to, as one judge put it, the government's study of "every...
By Brian Hughes | 09/22/14
By Byron York | 09/22/14
By Byron York | 09/22/14
By Washington Examiner | 09/23/14
By Mark Tapscott | 09/23/14