The Guardian columnist broke another major story about the NSA on Wednesday, this one detailing an Internet surveillance program that allows the powerful agency to spy on the emails, Web chats and search histories of millions of Americans without prior authorization.
The Guardian columnist, who broke the story about the extent of the National Security Agency's surveillance program, is among a handful of NSA critics who have been invited to give testimony before Congress to counter the "constant misleading information" from intelligence officials, Rep. Alan Grayson said.
In an interview with The Associated Press on Sunday, Guardian columnist Glenn Greenwald said that Edward Snowden has very sensitive documents that detail how the National Security Agency operates and reveal how one could evade the NSA's surveillance program.
The U.S. should be careful in its pursuit of whistle-blower Edward Snowden because he controls information that could become the United States' "worst nightmare," according to The Guardian's Glenn Greenwald.
The Guardian columnist told Fox News during an interview Tuesday that "the world will be shocked" by his next big story about the National Security Agency.
A look at the day's political happenings, including some major new developments in the IRS targeting scandal and President Obama's take on whistle-blower Edward Snowden.
After the announcement Friday that charges had been filed against NSA leaker Edward Snowden under the Espionage Act, the Guardian columnist told CNN's Anderson Cooper that the prosecution solidified the Obama administration's "absolutely atrocious record" toward whistle-blowers.
The 0.001% of the world comprise a class all of their own, spanning several nations and holding 40% of global wealth; some activists are turning away from industrial agriculture and back to the Native Americans' approach to harvesting; meanwhile, in an age flooded with tweets, videos and blogs, how are readers expected to wade through the news? These discoveries and more after the jump.