NSA leaker Edward Snowden is still in limbo, and for now, still holding onto more classified secrets.
A new twist in the unfolding story of Edward Snowden, the man who leaked NSA secrets to the world. Snowden confirmed he plans to seek asylum in Russia, but Russia has not received such a request.
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 admitted NSA leaker, Edward Snowden, applauds his son in an open letter.
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 hiding and on the run. U.S. authorities are desperately trying to find the former National Security Agency contractor who leaked U.S. intelligence secrets.
Criminal charges are brought against the former NSA contractor who explosed two of the government’s top secret surveillance programs.
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.
A 29-year-old contractor, who lived in Maryland and claims to have worked at the National Security Agency and the CIA, was revealed Sunday as the source of disclosures about the U.S. government’s secret surveillance programs, risking prosecution by the U.S. government.
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.
Government secrecy reaches a new level this week in the court-martial of Army Pfc. Bradley Manning, an intelligence analyst who sent 700,000 classified U.S. documents to the WikiLeaks website.