Hillary Clinton and Joe Biden bet on George W. Bush's foreign policy, too.
An NSA official illustrates the totalitarian temptation in bureaucracies charged with stopping 100 percent of attacks.
Two congressmen reveal selected details from a classified report—for the purposes of discrediting Edward Snowden.
The New Jersey governor can survive the bridge scandal by using the crisis-communications strategy of the surveillance state.
The former secretary of defense believes that the uniformed military "had taken control of the policy process" during the war in Afghanistan.
A human-rights activist who interviewed witnesses said women and children in a nearby village are still too fearful to sleep through the night.
The former secretary of defense also says that American foreign policy is too militarized and that politicians can't be trusted to do what's right.
Edward Snowden-sourced stories that aren't about spying on Americans still have an important value because they inform citizens about public policy.
It may upset them when they pass through the security checkpoint.
Why officials charged with eliminating the threat will always go too far
How many talented women dropped out of the blogosphere rather than deal with hateful Internet feedback?
An executive-branch agency has been empowered to store revealing information about the communications of everyone in the legislature.
That's why Colorado and Washington have the most moral drug laws in America right now.
The system established by the U.S. Constitution requires an informed electorate.
In fact, it sets no precedent at all: His singular leak justifies special treatment.
In a war-torn nuclear world on the verge of designer bioweapons, the cultural critic is more worried about neutered males.
How to register alarm without revealing secrets or risking jail
It's dangerous for courts to continue adhering to Smith v. Maryland, a decision that was made before the advent of big data.
The shortcomings of stigma in gay advocacy
A touching nod to tradition amid tragedy