Latest National Security Agency Stories
At least a quarter of Canadian and UK businesses are looking outside of US borders for data storage, according to a survey conducted by Vancouver, British Columbia-based web hosting service PEER 1.
Following last month’s news that security firm RSA had worked with the National Security Agency to provide a digital backdoor in its encryption technology, eight computer security research firms have announced that they will not attend a security conference sponsored by RSA.
On Thursday The Washington Post reported that the NSA is developing a computer that could break into nearly every type of encryption that currently exists.
On New Year’s Day, The New York Times and The Guardian newspapers called on US President Barack Obama to issue clemency for NSA whistleblower Edward Snowden.
What is the latest weapon in the National Security Agency’s surveillance arsenal? Chances are, you have one, it fits in the palm of your hand and you may even be using it right now.
According to a report Sunday from the German publication Der Spiegel, a special hacking unit from the US National Security Agency (NSA), intercepts deliveries of new computer equipment and plants spyware.
On Friday, a federal judge ruled the National Security Agency’s mass collection of telephone data is legal.
National Security Agency (NSA) leaker Edward Snowden, the former intelligence contractor who exposed extensive details of global electronic surveillance, said on Tuesday his “mission’s already accomplished.”
Security firm RSA, a division of EMC, denied on Sunday that it had deliberately provided the NSA with a backdoor into some of its popular encryption libraries, following a previous revelation that it accepted $10 million from the NSA to give it access to its encryption software.
The latest documents leaked by whistleblower Edward Snowden claim the US National Security Agency paid a computer security firm $10 million in order to create a secret back door into encryption software.
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