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With an election looming, parochial partisan politics trumped national security -- shocker, I know -- leaving cybersecurity policy firmly in midair.
The Microsoft chairman bemoans the fact that there isn't enough power in the U.S. presidency and wishes it were a little more "like the U.K."
The Social Security numbers, addresses, and telephone numbers of First Lady Michelle Obama, pop singer Beyonce, wrestler Hulk Hogan, and more are posted on a doxxing Web site.
The partnership could offer new ways to measure what Facebook users are thinking about the upcoming presidential election.
The soldier accused of providing classified documents to WikiLeaks pleads guilty on 10 of 22 lesser charges and begins reading a statement explaining his actions in court.
Army soldier admits to being WikiLeaks' source for confidential government files and says he hoped leak "might cause society to reconsider" the U.S. government's antiterrorism efforts.
Rallying against President Obama for not cracking down against the creators of violent video games, Nader maintains that these companies spew "violent, addictive, and tawdry sensuality."
Democrat Ron Wyden says it's "wrong" for Federal Trade Commission officials to disclose confidential information about antitrust probes.
News of the FTC's investigation into the search giant's business practices leaked a day before being made public. Now Rep. Darrell Issa is demanding an inquiry into the leaks.
Noted antitrust attorney slams FTC for "naive" approach in settling with Google, warns of anticompetitive impact on smaller companies.