Glenn Greenwald has been charged with cybercrimes in Brazil after embarassing top Brazilian officials with his reporting.
When George Soros and Charles Koch announced in July that they are partnering to create a think tank dedicated to ending the United States’ forever wars, Steven Kinzer of The Read More…
On December 29, 2017, the night his daughter was born, Augusto left the hospital and rode his motorcycle to his home in Matagalpa, Nicaragua, to pick up a change of Read More…
The federal courthouse in Tucson, Arizona, has always been a place where the borderlands and the American justice system collide. Described by its engineers as “a gateway to the desert Read More…
While we all live under extensive surveillance, for government employees and contractors — especially those with a security clearance — privacy is virtually nonexistent.
The catastrophic loss of another fifth of Brazil’s rainforest could happen within one generation. It’s happened before. It’s happening now.
A new report by The Intercept reveals that the judge who helped jail former Brazilian President Luiz Inácio “Lula” da Silva likely aided federal prosecutors in their corruption case in an attempt to prevent Lula’s Workers’ Party from winning the 2018 presidential election.
Judge Sergio Moro repeatedly counseled prosecutor Deltan Dallagnol via Telegram during more than two years of Operation Car Wash.
Suzie Dawson’s epic meticulous historical analysis on the (character) assassination of Assange, originally published May 2018 at ContraSpin.
The closing of The Intercept’s Snowden archive will likely mean the end of any future publications, unless Glenn Greenwald’s rather absurd promise of finding “the right partner … that has the funds to robustly publish” is fulfilled.
The U.S. has a powerful anti-terrorism law — but it’s only been used once against a far-right extremist since 9/11.
Since 9/11 federal prosecutors have applied anti-terrorism laws against 34 right-wing extremists compared to more than 500 international terrorism defendants.
In the midst of the Trump shutdown, the GOP-controlled U.S. Senate’s first bill, S-1, meant to signify its priorities for the new Congressional session, is a bipartisan defense of the Israeli government from boycotts.
Superintendent Eddie Johnson’s career in the Chicago Police Department raises troubling questions about the future of police reform in the city.
Since 2012, the United States, three other countries, and three Libyan armed factions have continued air operations there, conducting at least 2,158 airstrikes, including drone attacks, according to a new report released Wednesday.