Getting Off the NSA's Grid: Late-Night Comedy Roundup

Plus: Hamas hires its first female spokesperson, Chris Christie gets new legal representation—and more.

Stephen Colbert has always believed in the National Security Agency's right to spy—especially on other people. But now that new leaks have revealed a vast surveillance network that can even tap computers unconnected to the internet, Colbert is taking a few technological steps back.

Plus: Bridgegate has left Chris Christie to rely on a new legal team.

And in international news, the glass ceiling has been radically broken: Hamas recently signed on its first female spokesperson.

Read more from National Journal.

Reena Flores is a Video Producer at National Journal.

Join the Discussion

After you comment, click Post. If you’re not already logged in you will be asked to log in or register with Disqus.

Please note that The Atlantic's account system is separate from our commenting system. To log in or register with The Atlantic, use the Sign In button at the top of every page.

blog comments powered by Disqus

Video

How a Psychedelic Masterpiece Is Made

A short documentary about Bruce Riley, an artist who paints abstract wonders with poured resin

Videos

Why Is Google Making Skin?

Hidden away on Google’s campus, doctors are changing the way people think about health.

Video

How to Build a Tornado

A Canadian inventor believes his tornado machine could solve the world's energy crisis.

Video

A New York City Minute, Frozen in Time

This short film takes you on a whirling tour of the Big Apple

Video

What Happened to the Milky Way?

Light pollution has taken away our ability to see the stars. Can we save the night sky?

More in Video

Just In