One patriot's contribution to the effort to better guard national-security secrets. Names are named.
The laughable plan: train millions of federal workers to psychologically profile all their coworkers
In 2006, Russ Feingold anticipated exactly how the government would stretch, exploit, and abuse vague language -- and was derided for it.
The hip-hop artist and actor agreed to try it out on film for the human-rights group Reprieve.
Their lukewarm defense of civil liberties is more bewildering than outright rejection.
Can you guess what word he used most in his annual State of the Union addresses?
The former drug czar warns that if we legalize pot, it might lead to kids getting scholarships. Would that really be so bad?
The President of the Council on Foreign Relations says yes. The head of the Woodrow Wilson center says no.
Whatever his strengths, communicating a compelling vision to the American people isn't one of them.
He did say that his company's policy is to fight what they regard as overly broad requests for information.
Southerners think so at roughly the same rate as other Americans.
Alexis Ohanian's case for interacting with people who aren't your friends.
The Washington Post blogger advises against obsessing over the platform.
The former Senate majority leader suggested that controversies over surveillance, the IRS and Benghazi are distractions.
Expect more original programming, including a show set in a women's prison.
A comment on how to represent citizens who hold contradictory positions
A brief reflection on our surprising ignorance, past and present, about the underwater world.
The MSNBC host says that his business is the broadcast analogue to the New York Times op-ed page.
An idealistic plan for the future of tv journalism -- and a skeptic who swears it will never work.