Now that we know we are surveilled 24/7 by the National Security Agency, Facebook, Google, hackers, the Russians, the Chinese and companies from which we've ordered swag on the internet, is there still any "right to be forgotten"?
While Vladimir Putin’s behavior has been objectionable, there is something profoundly hypocritical about the American elite pretending the U.S. doesn’t embrace people like the Russian leader all the time.
FBI agent Peter Strzok may be soon “thrown under the bus” in the ongoing investigation into Clinton’s emails and his alleged role in the Russia-gate investigation, comments Ray McGovern.
The agency says "technical irregularities" were found in customer data collected from telecommunications companies. Data security and privacy rights advocates say the move shows deep flaws in the program.
The Intercept journalist says that while Donald Trump's personality, rhetoric and style are "something unlike what we've seen before in the Oval Office," the president's policies are in line with mainstream American politics.
The special counsel can already get all the answers to his questions from the NSA.
In "A Higher Loyalty," former FBI Director James Comey blasts the president as unethical and calls his leadership of the country "ego driven and about personal loyalty."
The whistleblower says do what Katharine Gun did in 2003. Gun is a former U.K. intelligence analyst who leaked information about the illegality of the Iraq War.
American political forces, not Kremlin masterminds, are responsible for the ongoing damage to our democracy.