The advocacy group says Apple, Facebook, Google, and others have done a lot to protect users' privacy.
Amid an atmosphere of increasing government mistrust, the Electronic Frontier Foundation's classic phone booth to get Defcon hackers to direct dial Congress shows it's not easy to get computer geeks to pick up the phone.
To protest the NSA spying program on Independence Day, dozens of top Web sites will display a Fourth Amendment banner, and thousands of people will participate in street protests across the country.
The Firefox browser developer sets up a site to send e-mail to Congress urging changes to surveillance laws and an investigation to "reveal to the public the extent of this domestic spying."
They're among a number of companies that disappoint with their privacy practices, according to the Electronic Frontier Foundation -- which likes what it sees from Twitter and others.
In the skies above the NSA's data center in Bluffdale, Utah, a lone airship protests mass government surveillance.
Social network was under a gag order until recently to disclose "by far the largest" search warrant request it's ever received.
An amendment to the Defense Dept. spending bill prohibits funding for installation of security vulnerabilities in US-made tech equipment.
The two are the latest to publicly support Microsoft in its protest of a search warrant for customer emails stored abroad.
Commentary: EFF's Parker Higgins explains why a federal appeals court decision has knocked out the underpinnings of the business model used by copyright trolls.