Announcing a new resource on foreign intelligence jurisprudence.
Mueller fired Struck? We all confuse names!
There are good reasons to investigate the Trump campaign investigators, and to give the attorney general limited declassification authority for that investigation.
On Tuesday, the Office of the Director of National Intelligence released its annual statistical transparency report for 2o18. The full report is available below.
But the more revealed, reveals more unknowns that Mueller could or did not figure out.
The intel committee’s top Republican and top Democrat have been openly fighting for more than a year. But there’s one thing they agree on: They need to hear from Robert Mueller.
In an extension of the article’s logic, and on a slightly more sinister side, the following statement would have been considered outlandish and a movie fiction conspiracy theory to an uninitiate just a little over a year ago: how hard is it for a any interest — political, religious, idealogical, a mix of all, etc. group or sub-group — desiring accumulation of power or influence through any means including legislation, surveillance, or social division or unrest it can benefit from, to persuade, collude, coordinate with or ask a foreign power, entity or interest with access to or influence in FTOs or TCOs, to effectuate (catastrophic) events that can facilitate or lead to those outcomes? A lot easier than the 2016 election interference which went on mostly by independent opposing self interests. For free, personal desire, vengeance, a favor or return of one?
Hastily drafted laws passed under pressure tend to create new problems while doing little to counter threats from terrorists and violent extremists.
A surprise Justice Department filing in a case charging Huawei with bank fraud and sanctions avoidance provides a rare glimpse into the larger question of Huawei’s relationship to China’s …
The Office of the Inspector General for the Department of Justice has released a report on the Drug Enforcement Agency’s use of administrative subpoenas for bulk data collection and exploitation,
The administration “failed to conduct a comprehensive legal analysis” of three NSA-style bulk data collection programs, according to the Justice Department Inspector General.
Skeletal staff …
The new Section 215 “call detail records” program is still ineffective and doesn’t justify the privacy threats it poses.