National Security Agency
A former NSA codebreaker reveals that more than a decade ago, he tried to expose government spying on every day Americans.
A Minnesota artist is suing the National Security Agency and Department of Homeland Security after they issued cease-and-desist letters against his merchandise.
Johns Hopkins University says it’s allowing one of its professors to re-post a blog about the National Security Agency it previously asked him to remove.
Congress decides to continue a NSA phone spying program in a controversial vote Wednesday night on Capitol Hill.
Is Edward Snowden a traitor? One Maryland congressman says that and more in a passionate interview about the man who leaked US government secrets and who is now holed up in a Moscow airport.
The father of NSA leaker Edward Snowden, frustrated by his inability to reach out directly to his son, has written an open letter to him extolling him for “summoning the American people to confront the growing danger of tyranny.”
In the suburbs edged by woods midway between Baltimore and the nation’s capital, residents long joked that the government spy shop next door was so ultra-secretive its initials stood for “No Such Agency.” But when Edward Snowden grew up here, the National Security Agency’s looming presence was both a very visible and accepted part of everyday life.
A full scale manhunt for Edward Snowden is on. The Maryland native is in hiding somewhere in Hong Kong, after leaking details about NSA spying programs.
Before there was Edward Snowden and the leak of explosive documents showing widespread government surveillance, there was Mark Klein — a telecommunications technician who alleged that AT&T was allowing U.S. spies to siphon vast amounts of customer data without warrants.
Your phone calls–under government surveillance. A new report shows the NSA has been collecting phone records of millions of Americans. The White House says the program helped prevent a terrorist attack. But others call it spying.
A cybersecurity conference is being held in Baltimore to discuss commercial developments in the field.
Congress faces another showdown over cuts and taxes. The deadline for automatic cuts to the Department of Defense and other agencies is rapidly approaching.