Edward Snowden’s actions brought him accusations of treason, and a life of exile.
Working closely together encourages tunnel vision and groupthink.
The Senate’s investigation may only be the tip of the iceberg.
Washington rushes to court open conflict with Moscow against every rational interest.
Every year, congressional delegations and government officials rack up millions of dollars worth of publicly funded distractions abroad.
Incoming intel committee chair Richard Burr will end any hope of holding out of control spy agencies accountable.
Revoking visas from affected countries can protect the U.S. without isolating nations in need.
Telling friends from enemies in Iraq and Syria is largely a matter of guesswork.
The government has cried wolf too many times to be trusted with backdoors into our cell phones.
Keeping tabs on Turkey alone is justification enough for Langley to relax its new rules on targeting Europe.
A new administration only gave interventionism a confused, humanitarian face-lift.
Intelligence pros are far more skeptical of government claims than their bosses let on.
When Tel Aviv goes to war, universities and activists are organized to beat back the bad news.
Authoritarian corruption and a criminal foreign policy stand for election in Ankara.
America’s high-tech spies aren’t equipped to penetrate low-tech terrorist organizations.
What happens to agents and informants when they can’t go home
Bob Menendez and Angela Merkel get rude reminders of how the spy world works.
Talk show rhetoric doesn’t equal good intelligence on the domestic danger posed by Iraq’s terrorists.
Overclassification fetishizes reports stamped “secret,” and covers up official malfeasance.