"Zero Dark Thirty" maker nabs rights to Glenn Greenwald's look at working with Edward Snowden to reveal reach of NSA.
Journalism effort backed by eBay founder Pierre Omidyar and involving Glenn Greenwald -- the man to whom Edward Snowden leaked many of his NSA documents -- plans to launch its first pub early next week.
The man to whom Edward Snowden entrusted his NSA documents isn't content just to save the Bill of Rights and reinvent journalism. He also wants to stop the Internet from becoming history's most dangerous spy tool.
With the help of eBay founder and billionaire Pierre Omidyar, Glenn Greenwald, the journalist who broke the NSA story this summer, is putting together what he hopes is a newsgathering dream team.
Guardian reporter will field questions during an "Ask Me Anything" discussion on the social news site.
In a wide-ranging interview with author James Bamford for Wired magazine, the former NSA contractor opens up on why he became the most wanted man in the world.
David Huerta says it's a reminder that the rules of math "are more powerful than the rules of even the most powerful states."
The CEO of the networking giant warns that revelations of NSA spying are undermining confidence in the tech industry.
NSA documents reveal the agency is allegedly receiving or intercepting routers, servers, and other computer network devices to embed surveillance tools before international export.
Tails, which leaves no trace of Internet activity on computers, was reportedly used by the NSA whistle-blower in discussions with journalists.