Latest United States government secrecy Stories
President Barack Obama addressed the nation Friday to discuss changes to the surveillance programs run by the National Security Agency (NSA) programs. While he plans to make changes, the plans the president outlined are broad.
The National Security Agency (NSA) is doing more than monitoring email, cell phone calls and internet browsing. The US agency has infiltrated around 100,000 computers outside of the United States to monitor activities, and uses radio waves to retrieve data from those systems.
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 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 NSA, as well as its UK counterpart agency GCHQ, have been discovered lurking in online games.
Twitter has added an extra layer of encryption to its service, making it more difficult for third-parties to spy on its users, and the popular micro-blogging network is calling on other Internet companies to do the same.
Firm announces it will bring its background check services to San Antonio market (PRWEB) November 13, 2013 McCann Investigations, a Texas-based firm
- A ceramic container used inside a fuel-fired kiln to protect pots from the flame.