Jeff Sessions will appear before the Senate's intelligence committee on Tuesday.
The former military intelligence officer reveals what compelled her, and discusses what it was like to be a transgender woman in prison.
Insiders claiming to work at Foxconn reveal "Projects Mirrorshades" glasses details and new features to come on iPhone 8.
Beijing will have oversight of multinationals' data, including their intellectual property.
Russia investigations, a lack of federal and Republican support and repeated leaks mean the president looks less and less in control.
"Everybody is going to start second-guessing whether or not they can trust Trump," an analyst tells Newsweek.
The fired FBI director leaves as Russia's top diplomat arrives in Washington.
The law allows U.S. intelligence agencies to collect vast amounts of communications from foreigners, but often incidentally scoops up the communications of Americans.
Intelligence agencies have been aware since the end of last year of the breach, which led to WikiLeaks releasing thousands of pages of information.
The poll, conducted between Feb. 16 and Feb. 20, shows how President Donald Trump has shifted opinions within the party of Ronald Reagan, where national security has been a top issue since the Cold War.
What did the president know and when did he know it?
Representative Eric Swalwell says Donald Trump's dismissal of CIA briefings will prompt spy agencies to use the press to air critical issues, grievances.
Law enforcement sources say a faction within the FBI's New York field office are known to be hostile to Hillary Clinton.
The former U.S. secretary of state allegedly wrote that "the boys in Tehran know Israel has 200, all targeted on Tehran."
Assange deflects criticism of his methods, accuses Snowden of appealing for pardon in appearance on 'Real Time With Bill Maher.'
Three reasons journalists waited so long to reveal the news of the Panama Papers.
Cruz's questionable remarks came during an exchange with Florida Senator Marco Rubio over the USA Freedom Act.
This is what it's like to be named Ashley Madison in the age of massive data leaks.
An interview with the Intercept editor about America's two most famous (or infamous) whistleblowers.