NSA whistleblower Edward Snowden has been granted temporary asylum in Russia for one year and has finally left Moscow’s Sheremetyevo airport.
Did you hear the one about the world’s most infamous music file-sharer being asked to publicly extol the virtues of the Recording Industry Association of America’s anti-piracy platform?
Most of the big tech companies implicated in the ongoing controversy over secret government Web surveillance insist they turned over data about users to the National Security Agency only after being compelled by court orders.
In this high-stakes game of hide-and-seek, Edward Snowden appears to have the upper hand.
Lawmakers have unveiled companion bills in the House and Senate that would reform a federal anti-hacking law that critics believe is outdated and has enabled unnecessarily aggressive prosecutions.
From the Yes-We-Live-In-The-Future file we have the story of an unnamed Seattle woman who looked out her upper-floor window a couple of weeks ago to allegedly find an aerial drone hovering outside.
If a judge orders you to decrypt the only existing copies of incriminating files, are your constitutional rights against compelled self-incrimination being violated?