Lawyers and privacy advocates alike should pay careful attention to the “priority actions” in the National Cyber Strategy related to surveillance and criminal law reform.
Latest in Surveillance
Bloomberg reports that the Chinese People’s Liberation Army has quietly been corrupting a key computer chip. The technical implications are frightening.
There is value in putting down a marker that using the technology this way is not acceptable.
The U.S. Court of Appeals for the Second Circuit heard oral argument on Monday in United States v. Hasbajrami, which challenges the constitutionality of Section 702 of the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Act. The panel was composed of Judges Gerard Lynch, Christopher Droney, and Susan Carney. Listen below.
A new CSIS report points out where it is possible to make progress on technology, privacy and security issues.
How to understand the NSA’s June 28 announcement about its call-detail record databases.
The Supreme Court seems to have understood itself as applying the Fourth Amendment to the 21st century, and in particular to digital network technology of the 21st century—but it left several key questions unanswered.
When reading about Snowden, keep in mind the dedicated NSA employees who strive to uphold the rule of law and protect their country.
The United Kingdom may be on the cusp of new Facial Recognition Software regulations, but for now, the technology is developing faster than the government’s ability to ensure its responsible use.
Thomas Baker’s recent op-ed in the Wall Street Journal is eminently forgettable. But its misguided criticism of the FBI’s post-9/11 embrace of counterintelligence highlights how much has changed since Donald Trump took office.