America's biggest city is still engaged in religious profiling.
Will President Obama refuse a demand that unites the Kentucky Republican and the ACLU?
A new rule bars some of them from discussing information that is both already public and true.
It's hard to justify letting the agency collect sensitive data when even its defenders admit it struggles to protect its secrets.
A deadly barrage endangered numerous innocent residents of Miami.
Government officials increasingly want to treat Americans as if we're under suspicion until proven innocent.
America has failed to prepare for proliferation.
That should disqualify David Barron from becoming a federal judge.
Republicans are unlikely to learn anything useful from their investigation, since they're more interested in discrediting Obama.
But contra Alan Dershowitz, history shows how dangerous uncritical support for surveillance can be.
The former head of the NSA asserted that one can't know whether spying is legitimate or not unless one knows all the details about it.
A quick, painless, gruesome way to carry out capital punishment
Police in Maryland plan to post the names and photos of johns before they have been charged with a crime.
What the final clause of the Fourth Amendment means in interpreting the government's rights
American politics suffers when Congress abdicates its proper role.
Appearing on John Oliver's new show, Keith Alexander showed his slipperiness.
There are no persuasive arguments against a categorical ban on abusing prisoners.
Her remarks on Edward Snowden give Democrats a preview of the misinformation they can expect if they make her their standard-bearer.
The movement that William F. Buckley started has mostly made peace with the New Deal. Its members just haven't quite admitted it to themselves yet.
The publicity hound's remarks suggest that there is still a significant conservative pro-torture constituency, and that the taboo against torture has not yet recovered.