How can a democratic republic function when the bureaucrats are constantly misleading the people?
An accused killer claims that information collected by the spy agency could help him clear his name.
The surveillance state is dividing National Review, where some writers don't see that it's incompatible with limited government and the Constitution.
Arguing that minorities have long been subject to the surveillance state, he bristles at opposing it now that everyone is a target.
The rules surrounding what information must be destroyed remain shrouded in secrecy. By what right?
The creator of The Wire sets out to condemn NSA surveillance alarmists and ends up ensnaring himself.
For at least 20 years, its inquiries have never found fault with a fatal shot taken by an agent.
In an R-rated world, American news remains rigidly PG.
The absurd lengths journalists have gone to portray the Kentucky senator as if he's hiding something dangerous
The men, all whistleblowers, say he succeeded where they failed.
The NSA revelations don't come in a vacuum: There's a long history of abuses carried out in the name of national security.
In a Fox News appearance, he advised his son to avoid committing treason and come home.
The whole Congress should debate and vote on significant policies.
Though vastly different, both think more highly of their own judgment than any law.
The president's decision to arm the rebels in Syria is yet another betrayal of the anti-war liberals who helped elect him.
Wisconsin voters replaced the civil-liberties champion with an ostensibly Tea Party senator -- who doesn't seem to care about government snooping.
The president and his underlings, "given a chance to paralyze opposition by practicing secrecy and deception, will use that power."
Just exposing classified information doesn't always lead to prosecution. Just ask high-ranking Obama and Bush Administration officials.
The distinctive malice of al-Qaeda and its allies doesn't change the fact that we need to make rational choices in a world of limited resources.
If you think of them as people, rather than abstractions, you're more likely to conclude, "no one."