The move to nix a vote that would reauthorize expired portions of the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Act comes after a collapse of broad support for legislation that was the culmination of months of negotiations between the White House, the Justice Department and Congress.
After a week that feels like an entire year, take a moment to appreciate that the Treaty of Versailles, the World War I peace treaty, came into effect 100 years ago today.
Former FBI Director James Comey conceded he was "overconfident" in his defense of the FBI's use of the FISA court to investigate members of the Trump campaign for Russian interference in the 2016 election.
After Inspector General Michael Horowitz published his report into the Crossfire Hurricane investigation, President Donald Trump accused the FBI of an "attempted overthrow" of the government.
The future of free elections and our system of government may depend on it.
Inspector General Michael Horowitz has been investigating whether the FBI abused FISA procedures in its targeted Russian-related surveillance operations, and his report is expected by June.
Blame the Russia investigation, Trump said.
The memo will likely include redactions, the source said.
The president reportedly wants to see the contents of the memo released.
Democrats and Republicans banded together to defeat an amendment that would have created new warrant requirements for looking at communications by Americans caught up in a surveillance database.
The president speculated about a surveillance law being used on his campaign before realizing his administration supports it.
The NSA director and National Intelligence Director Dan Coats responded to media reports that Trump had tried to interfere with the FBI's Russia investigation.
The greater the difficulty, the more there were strong reasons to suspect Page worked with Russian spies.
The Washington Post reported the bureau obtained a warrant targeting Carter Page's communications after convincing a judge there was probable cause to believe he was acting as an agent of Russia.
The same board that said the NSA's telephone metadata collection was illegal now gives PRISM the green light
A transparency report from the NSA sheds light on the agency's controversial telephone metadata collection program.