Dick Durbin wants to add a civil-liberties advocate to the court's proceedings and to limit the NSA's data collection.
The Senate intelligence committee member says he'll be shocked if Edward Snowden's account of analyst access to emails and calls is correct.
Some officials say the whistleblower was lying. The journalist who brought his revelations to light wants them to say it under oath.
The secrecy surrounding the tactic, alleged by CNET sources, is as alarming as the potential abuses.
The third-party pitch: "Many people mistakenly believe that you have to be destitute to receive government money."
The New Jersey governor exploited the 9/11 dead to argue that concerns about the NSA and the national-security state are "esoteric."
His alliance with House Republicans proves that partisanship isn't as all-encompassing as is sometimes implied.
Do any of the 217 legislators who sided with the NSA represent you?
Should he win? Lose? Who cares? America's overwrought obsession with political sex scandals doesn't do any good.
Every congressional representative is about to go on record: Do they support data collection on all phone calls or not?
Michael Hayden likened an ideological preference for transparency to Islamic fundamentalism. Seriously.
Victor Davis Hanson is against racial preferences. College applicants should be judged as individuals! But racial profiling? He's okay with that.
In a letter to Congress, the chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff said a no-fly zone could cost up to $1 billion per month for a year, and deeper involvement would be hard to avoid.
His push for immigration reform hasn't cost him a chance at the GOP nomination in 2016.
In the 1950s, Communist ideology posed the biggest threat to the free market. Today, crony capitalism is more corrosive.
Do Americans care as much about justice and individual rights when Muslim Americans are killed?
Longstanding flaws contributed significantly to this week's bankruptcy.
The electoral coalition has inveighed against racial and religious profiling in party platforms going back to 2000.
Involving a spouse in a campaign is always manipulative, and it's especially awful after a sex scandal.
How else can one interpret President Obama and Senator Chuck Schumer saying that the NYPD's Ray Kelly would make a good secretary of Homeland Security?