Proposed IRS surveillance now limited to non-wage net annual transactions of $10,000 and above. Which is still ridiculously low and intrusive.
Nancy Pelosi, Elizabeth Warren, and co. insist that the IRS needs to know about $600 bank accounts.
With “keyword warrants,” anyone who queries certain terms on search engines will get caught in the surveillance dragnet.
More than 400 problems were found with 29 warrant requests, twice the number previously revealed.
Protecting citizens from intrusive government surveillance is a virtue well worth signaling.
People doubt the government's role as a protector but send mixed messages about their value of freedom.
Twenty years after 9/11, weaponry and surveillance gear originally developed for the military have become commonplace in police departments around the country.
We were warned about the dangerous power of the USA PATRIOT Act. Edward Snowden proved that critics were justified.
The Reign of Terror author on fighting surveillance and interventionism done in the name of stopping jihad.
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"You have no choice in the matter."
The report followed media investigations into ShotSpotter's reliability and activist pressure on Chicago to cut its contract with ShotSpotter.
The law just addresses use of individuals' data by private companies, carving out exceptions for government harvesting of data.
Cryptocurrency advocates fight back against major government overreach.
For the children, of course
Three of the officers were denied qualified immunity, but accountability is a long way off.
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Watch what happens when the drive for government surveillance meets longstanding technological ignorance.
Some agencies don't even know ways their employees are using facial recognition.
The agency best known for delivering mail has a side hustle in online snooping.
The House of Representatives gave the agency $2 billion in additional funding.
The Fox News pundit’s emails were probably reviewed legally—and that’s part of the problem.
Baltimore kept tabs on citizens' movement across 90 percent of the city, without a warrant, to investigate crimes.
And it's not a moment too soon.
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It's ten times more powerful than the current U.S. effort.
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People have only official assurances that the technology isn’t being used to invade their privacy.
Doing the wrong thing at an off-campus party could lead to on-campus consequences.
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Section 702 is supposed to be used to snoop on spies and terrorists, not Americans.
Say what you will about the U.S., but its financial reporting rules are at least consistent.
A 2018 Supreme Court decision was supposed to protect your location data from federal snooping. That’s not what happened.