Alan Rusbridger writes that the British spy agency raided the offices of the The Guardian and destroyed hard drives containing some of the classified information leaked by former NSA contractor Edward Snowden.
It’s being demolished as part of a plea deal that spared Castro from a possible death sentence.
The military judge presiding over the sentencing of Pfc. Bradley Manning today reduced the maximum possible sentence the former intelligence analyst could face.
Yemen is still the focus of concern as the U.S., its allies and countries across the Middle East and North Africa remain on alert for possible terrorist attacks.
The head of the U.S. Postal Service has acknowledged that every piece of domestic mail is photographed for processing and that the information is sometimes made available to law enforcement, according to The Associated Press.
America’s unemployment rate sank to 7.4 percent in July, a drop of two-tenths of a percent, the Bureau of Labor Statistics says in its monthly summary of the U.S. economic situation.
The National Security Agency declassified more documents that shed light on formerly secret programs that collect a vast amount of metadata on the phone calls made in the United States, as well as the electronic communication of foreigners.
More than a dozen car bombs exploded in Iraq early Monday, killing more than 50 people in Baghdad and other areas. At least 10 explosions were reported in the Iraqi capital during the morning rush hour.
Millions of faithful thronged Brazil’s Copacabana Beach to hear Pope Francis deliver Sunday Mass, the culmination of the Latin American pontiff’s first papal trip abroad.
Investigators in southern Italy are examining the scene of a bus crash Monday, after a bus carrying nearly 50 people plummeted off a highway and into a ravine. Italian news agencies say at least 38 people died after bus crashed through a guardrail and fell nearly 100 feet to the rough terrain below.