Spy outfit accidentally recorded calls by current and former US secretaries of state, says report, an awkward revelation given Germany's outcry over NSA.
After months of denials, CIA Director John Brennan apologizes for spying on Senate Intelligence Committee computers.
The federal Privacy and Civil Liberties Oversight Board calls the program "effective," but recommends some improvements.
In the skies above the NSA's data center in Bluffdale, Utah, a lone airship protests mass government surveillance.
Greenpeace, the Electronic Frontier Foundation, and the Tenth Amendment Center join forces to protest the government's mass surveillance program.
Chinese state-run TV calls Windows 8 a security threat, but Microsoft denies allegations that it uses its OS to collect data from users.
The world's second largest telecommunications network reveals the extent of government snooping on its network in 29 countries.
Despite claims to the contrary, General Keith Alexander argues that the NSA is actually doing its part to protect US citizens.
State Department insider says German chancellor's reaction to phone tap may be an act; an enterprising tweeter works some spycraft on the NSA; Snowden speaks out; and more.
Should the specs prove accurate, the Moto X+! -- if that's what it's called -- could feature a 12-megapixel camera and 5.2-inch screen.