The Obama administration has expanded the power of the NSA to share globally intercepted personal communications. The New York Times reports.
Friction between the president-elect and the U.S. intel community could eventually hurt spy agency contractors such as Booz Allen Hamilton.
The New York Times looks back at the year that was to toast and roast the year's deal makers and look ahead to what may come next.
The report does not accuse Snowden of being spy, but seeks to poke holes in his whistleblowing account, NBC News reports.
The U.S. intelligence community will soon disclose an estimate of the number of Americans whose electronic communications have been caught in the crosshairs of online surveillance programs.
Amazon.com's push beyond e-commerce is moving quickly into the future and to the far corners of the planet.
Twitter co-founder and CEO Jack Dorsey spoke with Snowden in a live question and answer session.
The former Goldman Sachs executives would bring more than 40 years of investment banking experience to Donald Trump's Cabinet.
Wikileaks is still sitting on over 50,000, which means they could keep dribbling them out until Election Day, reports NBC News
The Obama administration is contemplating an unprecedented cyber covert action against Russia in retaliation, NBC News reports.
The stock was slightly positive before the report, but dipped into the red after.
Some surveillance experts said this represents the first case to surface of a U.S. Internet company agreeing to a spy agency's demand by searching all arriving messages.
Apple's messaging app logs phone numbers typed by users, creating data that could be used by law enforcement, The Intercept said.
Former Attorney General Eric Holder is changing his tune on Edward Snowden. The Information founder and editor in chief Jessica Lessin, and New York Times tech reporter Mike Isaac, share their view.
The teaser provides the first official look into the Hollywood movie about Edward Snowden.
Concerns over China’s economic slowdown is not keeping Red Hat away, as the open source software major plans to spend big in the mainland.
NSA whistleblower Edward Snowden claims authorities don't necessarily need Apple to unlock iPhone.
Apple is just one example of the broader tension between tech companies and the US government across a range of national security and criminal issues.
Twitter said Friday it has shuttered 125,000 accounts threatening terrorist attacks since mid-2015.
Tomorrow new EU privacy rules to protect the data of Europeans may be unveiled. The crackdown could cost Internet giants millions.