An Atlas V rocket launched from California Thursday is carrying a classified payload, suspected to be spy satellites.
Lawfare readers have followed and discussed the Snowden revelations with a mixture of dread and excitement. Our focus, understandably, is on the impact of the leaks on the intelligence community and on U.S. national security policy.
Elizabeth Murray, The Consortium: This New Year’s Eve, the Office of the Director of National Intelligence will quietly deliver a devastating blow to the American public’s access to accurate, unbiased information that is unparalleled in quality and ...
The Office of National Intelligence live-tweets the launch of a spy satellite-bearing rocket with an insane logo.
A new proposal would require intelligence agencies to "continuously evaluate" employees' personal data in hopes of preventing another mega-leak.
"Nothing is beyond our reach," new logo tells the world.
DNI Director James Clapper questions the booming rolls of security-clearance holders.
17: number of different agencies in the U.S. spy network $75 billion: estimated amount of money funding those 17 agencies They are (number of personnel and budgets are generally classified): The CIA (formed 1947), Langley, Va. ...