U.S. government's Wikipedia-for-spies is beset by editing wars, with Attorney General Michael Mukasey repeatedly undoing DNI Mike McConnell's spelling of Osama bin Laden as "Usama."
During Senate testimony, Director of National Intelligence James Clapper refers to whistle-blower Edward Snowden's "accomplices."
Thanks to a three-decade-old executive order, researchers say, Fourth Amendment protections against warrantless domestic surveillance may not be as strong as first thought.
A trove of documents released by the Obama administration appears to contain a 2004 opinion authorizing the agency's massive data collection program.
The Obama administration acknowledges for the first time that the NSA's collection of data on American's Internet and phone activity was authorized by President Bush in 2001.
U.S. intelligence officials decide to publicize the renewal of the government's surveillance program. In other words: Let the NSA spying keep on rolling.
The director of National Intelligence says he has declassified some information "in hope that it will help dispel some of the myths and add necessary context to what has been published."
The annual reports, however, will be geared toward "aggregate information" on certain information-gathering activities and will be "limited by our need to protect intelligence sources and methods."
Three documents declassified by the Director of National Intelligence confirm key facts about the NSA's PRISM program.
The Gourmet Gaming blog plucks foods from video games out of their virtual worlds and offers them as real-life recipes. Think Cluckin' Bell Fowl Burger from Grand Theft Auto IV and Bioshock Finkton's Baked Beans.