It sounds extraordinary, but it seems American and UK intelligence agencies infiltrated popular video games in their hunt for criminal gangs and terrorists.
The New York Times has released a thought-provoking short video explaining why regular American citizens should be concerned about the revelations of NSA surveillance on the internet.
An Italian newspaper reveals the top secret location of the GCHQ base, monitoring communications in the Middle East.
Google and Yahoo’s worldwide network of data centers are said to have been compromised by the NSA, according to a newly-leaked document.
A batch of Chinese kettles have been intercepted on their way into Russia, which had the ability to do much more than just boil water.
One death in a year through a terrorist act seems too high a price to pay for freedom from intrusive surveillance.
Do we value our privacy as little as that, asks guest contributor Philip Le Riche.
We should not just accept such blanket and wholesale surveillance from one country onto the rest of the world, argues security expert Mikko Hypponen.
If you haven’t read the articles in the New York Times or The Guardian today, you probably should.
The NSA is not just spying on encrypted internet communications, it is covertly working to make encryption weaker.
Award-winning law news blog Groklaw has announced that it is shutting down, saying that it cannot operate under existing US surveillance policies.