Yesterday a federal judge in San Francisco refused to dismiss the Electronic Frontier Foundation's suit against AT&T over its participation in the NSA's warrantless surveillance program. The Bush administration had argued that allowing the case to proceed would threaten national security. "The government has opened the door for judicial inquiry by publicly confirming and denying material information about its monitoring of communications content," U.S. District Judge Vaughn R. Walker wrote. "Because of the public disclosures by the government and AT&T, the court cannot conclude that merely maintaining this action creates a 'reasonable danger' of harming national security."
What is the correct reward for the person who creates something that millions of people want badly enough to pay for it?
It’s an attempt to bypass Fourth and Fifth Amendment protections by insisting it’s not an arrest.
Journalists and pundits who frantically doubled down on their initial bad takes deserve more criticism.
Government officials should use the success of the competition as an educational moment.
2 Women Filed Sexual Misconduct Complaints Against a Nigerian Immigrant a Day Before He Graduated From Harvard. He Never Got His Diploma.
Following an insider trading conviction and the collapse of his career, Damilare Sonoiki is suing Harvard.