Thursday, December 14, 2017
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Ai Weiwei Puts You Under Surveillance at the Armory

Ai Weiwei and Herzog & de Meuron stage engagement with omnipresent surveillance.

Hillary Joins the Police State Parade

Hillary Clinton's response to Brussels? More surveillance and police.

Someone to Watch Over Me: Poitras Surveys the Whitney

Poitras makes you distressingly aware of the security state within which you're enmeshed.

Senate Expected to Approve CISA Surveillance

Apple and Twitter have expressed opposition to invading your privacy.

NYC Art, US Court Slap NSA Surveillance

A little less massive snooping into Americans' lives.

Post-Charlie Hebdo: Freedom and its Discontents

We can't have it both ways, and we shouldn't.

How Does America Regain Its Moral Authority?

Or one day we will have no liberty left to protect.

The Urgency of a Progressive Challenge to Hillary

Some questions to make the 2016 nomination earned, not anointed.

Putin’s Speech Covered Far More Than Blasting U.S.

Putin’s American critique was acid indeed. But it wasn’t a Khrushchev shoe-pounding diatribe.

Journalism by the Riff Raff

Journalism can be practiced well or poorly -- by anybody at all.

Edward Snowden, Barack Obama and the Surveillance State

Violating our privacy is not protecting Americans.

NSA’s Rogers: Guarded Chief, Vague Mission

And they keep spying on whoever they want to.

Hurtling Toward World War III

Scholars and economists offer grave warnings, but policymakers and banks aren't listening.

Spying and Gold: The Germany-China-U.S. Shuffle

The American government, caught with pants down, finds it hard to dance with an old ally and a rising power.

National Security Depends on Press Freedom

The federal courts spit on the Constitution, hoping you’ll think backwards.

America’s Major Misnomer: The USA Freedom Act

Freedom from government spying: part of the country’s past.

A Journalist’s Concern about the Clintons

They began with brilliance and hope, but became consumed with power.

On Privacy, Freedom and Edward Snowden

Changes in technology shouldn't automatically change our rights.

NSA Reforms? Few Are Fooled

We're still being spied on, and Obama's speech didn't convince us otherwise.