The government's newly revealed guidelines for tracking individuals are a Kafkaesque mess built on hubris.
A supporter of Israel's campaign in Gaza evades a longstanding taboo, using logic uncomfortably close to what's employed by Palestinian and Al Qaeda terrorists.
There are good reasons to hope that neither presumptive presidential candidate emerges as a nominee.
2.5 million of those kids were declared 'non-victims.' Another 686,000 were 'abused' or 'neglected.' And an estimated 1,640 kids died as a result.
A former Obama administration official calls attention to unaccountable mass surveillance conducted under a 1981 executive order.
There is a lot in American history to celebrate and memorialize. But the darker moments need to be remembered, too.
A letter to the editor from another single parent who lost her children to state custody—and her account of what it took to get them back.
A South Carolina woman thought it was better than forcing her kid to sit at McDonald's all day. Now the state has taken custody.
The former veep's record is marked by false claims, erroneous predictions, and catastrophic results. Now he's urging more wars. Has his audience learned its lesson?
The U.S. doesn't even come close to meeting the standards articulated by its own army. Why isn't establishment Washington alarmed?
A judge in Virginia granted a warrant for police to take a picture of a 17-year-old's erect penis—an extreme adult reaction to teenage sexuality.
Former executive-branch officials and military leaders see strategic, legal, and ethical shortcomings in the targeted-killing program.
The comments illustrate how government surveillance can corrode core U.S. values.
If the whistleblower broke the Privacy Act, he deserves to be prosecuted. But he's not the only lawbreaker.
Successful applicants will have qualities that interest a national audience. Send resume, cover letter, and position desired.
The pattern of abuse that Barack Obama promised to remedy as a candidate—and then perpetuated as president
The agency collected and stored intimate chats, photos, and emails belonging to innocent Americans—and secured them so poorly that reporters can now browse them at will.
A recent ruling in a case on cell-phone searches may point to future limitations on surveillance.
The civil-liberties advocate Anthony Romero said new information about NSA surveillance will be exposed in a forthcoming article.
The former NSA and CIA director says the phone dragnet was approved by all three branches of government. Actually, its adoption raises severe Madisonian problems.