Alongside key U.S. businesses, the desktop manufacturers of unofficial conference badges explain how the president’s trade war against China has put their razor-thin margins at risk.
Security experts worry that U.S. charges against WikiLeaks publisher Assange could scare whistleblowers—or cloud the nature of his relationships with Russia and Trump associates.
Critics push for the Trump administration to deliver on its promise of a national cybersecurity policy—one that has more legal weight than words like “should” and “may.”
The longtime world chess champion and Putin foe, now a human rights activist, says we should be fostering a deepening human-computer partnership rather than trying to fight the inevitable.
A lawsuit against the Trump administration highlights a presidential mandate to keep records of all official communications—something consumer encrypted-messaging apps aren’t designed to do.
The 3-section order, which builds largely on initiatives the Obama administration set in motion, outlines federal guidance to “create more cohesion and consolidation between agencies.”
Revision proposals for the international agreement to control weapons exports aim to address language that could have severe consequences for security researchers.
Granick, the director of civil liberties at Stanford Law School and recent author of “American Spies,” sounds off on the nature, effectiveness, and justness of U.S. surveillance today.