U.S. attorney general makes another pitch for a dramatic new rewrite of criminal copyright laws.
Attorney General Alberto Gonzales is pressing the U.S. Congress to enact a sweeping intellectual-property bill that would increase criminal penalties for copyright infringement.
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Attorney General Gonzales appeared before the Senate Judiciary Committee on Monday, explaining why the president could legally authorize wiretapping without seeking a warrant.
Retired federal judge Michael Mukasey, the president's nominee to succeed Alberto Gonzales, has aired a largely favorable public view of the controversial law.
Demonstrating that the push by the Bush administration for laws forcing Internet companies to keep track of their customers didn't end with Alberto Gonzales' resignation, the FBI and some members of Congress are reviving the idea.
Angered by "stonewalling" over the once-secret NSA spy program, Democratic Sen. Patrick Leahy issues court orders to Attorney General Alberto Gonzales and other administration officials. But will he get what he wants?
A Lake Tahoe house on the market includes a 6,000-square-foot underground garage that uses an aircraft carrier elevator to access cars.
The U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement agency had said it would dump BlackBerry in favor of the iPhone. Now it'll run a pilot program for new BB10 devices.
Despite characterizations of domestic data-gathering as accidental, the agency says some of its analysts engaged in "willful violations" of legal restrictions.