The US administration's representatives are trying to get tech companies, like Microsoft, Apple and Twitter to go along with plans to fight ISIS and other terrorist groups that have a presence online.
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A new poll from AP-NORC suggests that 56% of Americans support warrantless surveillance. The poll also suggests that religious extremism could be the cause of the spike.
Edward Snowden, the man who exposed the US government's secrets to the world, has joined Twitter and is currently following the NSA, the agency accused of spying on citizens.
A new release by The Intercept details methods that the NSA planned for controlling the Android Market (now Google Play) in order to deliver spyware to targets via app installs.
New rules with regards to NSA spying are expected to be made public today with the agency having to concede a modicum of privacy to non-US citizens. The NSA will now have to delete data.
The legislative body of the European Union has published a report in which mass surveillance is decried as a threat to basic human rights. As a result the EU is proposing even more surveillance.
Sony will adapt the newly published book No Place to Hide, which focuses on the Edward Snowden data privacy story, into a movie that will be produced by the people behind the James Bond movie series.
The NSA reportedly hacked Huawei in 2009 after suspicions of its growing presence in the Western world. During the "Shotgiant" program, the source code for several products were stolen.
A new online magazine publisher is set to orientate their initial issues around leaked NSA documents. Veteran journalists collaborate with Ed Snowden to bring us the latest news.
The latest leak of NSA documents from its former contractor Edward Snowden show that the agency and its UK counterpart, the GCHQ could be collecting information from mobile apps.
Apple has denied reports of their involvement with the NSA to create backdoors in iOS for spying on iPhone users after revelations published by a German magazine and security expert Jacob Appelbaum.
Newly leaked NSA documents claim that the spy agency and its UK sister agency GCHQ have entered into online gaming communities, including Xbox Live, to look for terrorist activities.
According to officials, NSA chief Keith Alexander is expected to announce his retirement next year. His career has been under scrutiny after Snowden leaks revealed the extent of the NSA's activities.
A recent comment from NSA chief General Keith Alexander seems to hint that NSA data leaker Edward Snowden may have used Microsoft's SharePoint to help move those files.
The Guardian reports that, according to files leaked by ex-NSA contractor Edward Snowden, Microsoft allowed the spy agency access to several of its services, including Outlook.com, Skype and SkyDrive.
The man behind the recent leak of information of the NSA's large-scale surveillance program will be taking part in a live question-and-answer session at 11 a.m. Eastern Standard Time.