CNBC's John Harwood reports President Obama says he has not misread President Putin's intentions, what he cares about is his actions. Also the president speaks out on NSA data collection tactics.» Read More
Zach Seward of Quartz, compares tech companies to "cannibals" in regards to the meeting between tech leaders and President Obama at the White House. He thinks this is a bit like "cannibals holding a convention to discuss the protection of human flesh."
Tech leaders, including Facebook's Mark Zuckerberg, are meeting President Obama at the White House to discuss the NSA's processes, reports CNBC's John Harwood.
Tech firms abroad say they are gaining customers that are shunning US providers, suspicious because of the revelations by Edward Snowden. NYT reports.
Kara Swisher, Re/code co-executive editor, discusses Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg's call to President Obama concerning U.S. government surveillance and the threat the NSA poses to the Internet. CNBC's Jon Fortt, weighs in.
Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg called President Obama to complain about the NSA spy program and express his concerns about the U.S. government's Internet behavior. The "Squawk on the Street" share their opinions.
Former U.S. chief technology officer Aneesh Chopra, discusses former NSA contractor Edward Snowden's speech at SXSW where he shot back at current NSA Director, General Keith Alexander who has accused Snowden of weakening U.S. national security.
Kara Swisher, Re/code co-executive editor, discusses how attendees reacted to Edward Snowden's video conference at South by Southwest Interactive.
Fugitive whistleblower Edward Snowden tells SXSW that his leaks actually improved U.S. security by exposing vulnerabilities.
Security researchers suspect a Russian, state-run malware known as Turla is behind attacks on government computers in Europe and the United States.
Josh Lipton talks with a former NSA hacking trainer about the Blackphone, a highly encrypted smartphone.
Scott McNealy, co-founder of Sun Microsystems, expressed serious concerns about the depth and breadth of federal surveillance.
Scott McNealy, co-founder of Sun Microsystems, weighs in on the U.S. surveillance controversy.
It's important to bring some clarity to the government's NSA policy, says AT&T's Randall Stephenson sharing his thoughts on the global implications of the NSA scandal for the telecom industry.
CNBC's Hampton Pearson reports technology firms and the Justice Department have reached a deal on NSA spying allowing tech companies to share more details with the public.
In its surveillance for terrorism suspects, the NSA has been trying to exploit a basic byproduct of modern telecommunications. NYT reports.
Edward Snowden, the contractor at the center of the NSA controversy, deserves credit for starting a debate, Eric Schmidt told CNBC on Friday.
Google's Executive Chairman Eric Schmidt, explains why he thinks the NSA's spying program was "bad policy," and its likely economic impact on American companies.
Former U.S. chief technology officer Aneesh Chopra, weighs in on the state of data security and cybersecurity policy in the U.S. "We are in a world today where cybersecurity policy is still an open question for the country," Chopra says.
Discussing President Obama's speech on the NSA's surveillance policy, with Frank Gaffney, Center for Security Policy president.
NBC "Meet the Press" host David Gregory discusses President Obama's changes to controversial surveillance policies. It's a tough debate about who we are, privacy, and how we protect the country, says Gregory.