in a case stemming from the Darren Wilson prosecution.
Carter Page was not an anomaly.
Xavier Becerra conceals bad behavior by cops in his state, and even threatens journalists attempting to expose them.
The vague wording of Marsy's Laws allows law enforcement to classify themselves as "victims" after shooting suspects.
British Group Fighting Secret Government Surveillance Subjected to Secret British Government Surveillance
U.K. government officials insisted they didn't collect and store communications data of Privacy International. Turns out they did.
Air Marshals Secretly Followed an Artsy Virginia Mom on Flights to Make Sure She Wasn't Going to Destroy America
More details emerge on TSA's secret, suspicionless surveillance of certain American travelers.
Thanks to California's union-backed secrecy laws, prosecutors and defenders alike don't know about police misconduct.
Partisan posturing drowns out important civil liberties concerns.
Any excuse to try to censor the internet
BuzzFeed reports federal agencies violating the rules to engage in warrantless domestic snooping of financial information.
A year after law passed exempting footage from public records laws, the inevitable consequences.
Justice Department announces tripling of investigations.
Lack of due process or transparency keeps father from knowing why it happened or how to fix it.
A Senate report on Trump administration leaks overstates national security risks.
Whistleblower who helped make WikiLeaks famous freed after seven years.
A failure of transparency and responsibility by multiple nations.
A war on WikiLeaks will ultimately threaten a free press.
Meanwhile, guess which side is now assuming surveillance equals guilt?
Tax returns leaked; Rachel Maddow's exclusive gets scooped by White House pre-response.
When transparency and government corruption can come from the same mechanism.
California's shielding of police misconduct affects criminal cases.
Proposal seen as targeting whistleblowers and journalists.
Vetoes legislation requiring better reporting of how law enforcement gets its hands on people's stuff.
The examination of Huma Abedin's emails was legally justified, but it could have been faster and quieter.
Report may be out by next month.
Secret snooping gets slightly less so.
Will we ever truly know the full extent that we used waterboarding and abusive techniques on prisoners during the war on terror?
If we're not willing to rein in law enforcement, why should a telecom company?
This all happened last year, even after Snowden's revelations and government reforms.
Snowden's Leaks Were Important Enough for Pulitzers, But WaPo Editorial Board Wants Him Prosecuted Anyway
Newspaper demands less government transparency.
The Democratic nominee continues to minimize her email "mistake" at the State Department.
The Freedom of Information Act is crucial for government accountability.
The Justice Dept. doesn't think we need to know when they're looking at info about us.
Here's why calling Donald Trump 'reckless' doesn't pack that much of a punch.
The transcript clearly shows otherwise.
The Democratic nominee's proxies argue that she was merely reckless with the facts.
James Comey confirmed that the Democratic nominee has repeatedly misled the public about her State Department emails.
Way to read the room, guys.
James Comey says justice demands proof of criminal intent, even when the law doesn't.
In the halls of power, how classified information is handled is ultimately less important than who's handling it.
A.G. Loretta Lynch accepts FBI recommendation.
Why did the FBI recommend against prosecuting her for gross negligence in handling classified material?