Which of the two leading leftist journalists is more credible on the topics of Donald Trump and the investigation into Russian interference with the 2016 election?
The move comes hours after The Intercept publishes an article with a top-secret document on alleged Russian cyberattacks during the U.S. election.
Glenn Greenwald (pictured) and Jeremy Scahill, co-founders of The Intercept, join Democracy Now! to discuss imbalanced coverage of terrorism victims and war victims, and the importance of WikiLeaks.
With the Trump administration preparing charges against the WikiLeaks founder (pictured) and refusing to rule out prosecuting mainstream media outlets, the prizewinning journalist examines the potential impact.
The former U.S. House member tells Jeremy Scahill of The Intercept that, militarily and politically, it makes no sense “to engage in a chemical weapons attack.”
Jeremy Scahill Rips Media's 'Atrocious' Syria Coverage, Calls for Transparency From Military Experts
The founding editor of The Intercept appeared on CNN's "Reliable Sources" and criticized journalist Fareed Zakaria, as well as retired generals and colonels who may profit from war.
The unidentified whistleblower calls on Americans to demand that the government stop an illegal, immoral and ultimately ineffectual campaign. The method of picking people to assassinate is a travesty, the source says.
Politicians and most mainstream media pretend our drone wars don't exist. But new revelations by an anonymous source lay bare the details of these failed military operations.
Thanks to an anonymous source’s exposure of the inner workings of America’s drone war, we now know that nearly 90 percent of people killed in recent strikes in Afghanistan were not the intended targets.
In a major exposé based on leaked government documents, The Intercept this week published the most extensive look to date at the U.S. drone assassination program. Here, Scahill, the lead author of the exposé, "The Drone Papers," talks to Democracy Now!