Did Edward Snowden's leaks cause a drop in demand for U.S. technology? Are U.S. companies struggling abroad because of concerns about their relationship with the NSA? CNBC's Eamon Javers reports.» Read More
Dozens of journalists camped out at Havana's Jose Marti International Airport to find out if NSA whistle-blower Snowden was a passenger on Aeroflot Flight 150.
Venezuela is the "most likely" asylum choice for Edward Snowden, the journalist who published the contents of the self-declared leaker’s classified documents said Tuesday.
How much are your private conversations worth to the U.S. government? Paid for by tax dollars, surveillance fees charged in secret by technology companies can vary wildly.
Cuban President Raul Castro called NSA leaker Edward Snowden a man persecuted for his ideals, while fallout from the revelations continued elsewhere in Latin America.
The presidents of Nicaragua and Venezuela offered Friday to grant asylum to NSA leaker Edward Snowden.
Spain says it and other European countries were told that Edward Snowden was aboard the Bolivian presidential plane that was diverted to Austria this week causing a diplomatic row.
U.S attempts to find Edward Snowden have ignited international tension as countries are forced to decide whether or not they are willing to harbor the alleged criminal.
Game developers have begun applying their talents to the public conversation about privacy and security that Edward Snowden's leaks sparked.
Cuba denounced U.S. efforts to pressure Latin American countries not to provide refuge to U.S. spy agency contractor Edward Snowden.
Putin said that Snowden, former national security staffer accused of espionage, would not receive political asylum in Russia unless he stopped publishing classified US documents.
Jay Bavisi, president and CEO of EC Council says "snooping around" is not new, but the expanding arena of cybercrime is redefining modern warfare.
Andrew Mclaughlin, Senior Vice President, at Betaworks says that the Snowden episode has evoked more people to question the boundaries of government surveillance.
Edward Snowden answers questions about NSA data mining and his fears of returning to the U.S.
NSA whistleblower Edward Snowden answered questions about his claims regarding the agency online, with CNBC's Eamon Javers. The "Street Signs" panel reacts.
Snowden might be a resident of Hong Kong for some time to come as existing legislation and bilateral agreements allow people to go to the courts for protection
A few hundred rights advocates and political activists marched through Hong Kong on Saturday to demand protection for Edward Snowden, who leaked revelations of U.S. electronic surveillance.
The NSA tracking every phone call each American makes, and mining Internet data puts the President at the center of a new controversy. He, not Edward Snowden, is the villain.
Edward Snowden, the former National Security Agency employee, told a Hong Kong newspaper on Wednesday that he plans to stay and fight extradition. The New York Times reports.
There are many reasons why Snowden's decision to come to Hong Kong could be foolish. But there is at least one reason it could be incredibly shrewd. The GlobalPost reports.
29-year old Edward Snowden says he is the source in the biggest leak in NSA history, and was a former Booz Allen Hamtilon contractor, with NBC's Pete Williams; and Tim Pawlenty, The Financial Services Roundtable CEO; Rep. Kevin Brady (R-TX); and Meredith Whitney, Meredith Whitney Advisory Group CEO, discuss.