At the intersection of law and politics, the indictment of 13 Russians and three Russian businesses is about as big as it gets.
Marat Mindiyarov, a former commenter at the St. Petersburg Internet Research Agency, says it hired people with excellent English to sway U.S. public opinion through an elaborate social media campaign.
Only five states have laws allowing family, guardians or police to ask judges to temporarily strip gun rights from people showing signs of violence. Florida isn't one of them.
Special counsel Robert Mueller charges 13 Russian nationals and three Russian entities for allegedly interfering in the 2016 presidential election. Read the full text of the indictment here.
Russiagate may be great for ratings and fame, but the propaganda doesn’t help journalism, democracy or the fight for world peace.
The Trump administration stepped up its support for protesters, encouraging Iranians to use special software to circumvent controls.
President Rouhani acknowledges public anger over Iran's economic woes but warns "those who misuse cyberspace."
The demonstrations appear to be the largest to strike the Islamic Republic since the protests that followed the country's disputed 2009 presidential election.
And, while we’re at it, maybe we could have an accounting of how much “U.S.-linked” entities have spent to influence politics and policies in Russia, Ukraine, Syria and other hot spots.