Early in the morning on September 24, FBI agents in Chicago and Minnesota's Twin Cities kicked in the doors of anti-war activists, brandishing guns, spending hours rifling through their homes.
This week's mass processing inside (and outside) a Toronto courthouse helped clarify June's Jailapalooza festival during the G20, the largest mass arrest in our history.
The FBI has become the darling of Trump's opponents. But this powerful, secretive federal police force has a long, dark and often violent history of suppressing dissent in the U.S.
Jesse Schooff explores why laws to keep citizens' data in their country of residence can be both a win and a loss for privacy.
As we face the challenges of 2017, let's all be inspired by these amazing examples of how you helped save the Internet last year
Ensure those who would violate human rights and hoard power do not have an easy time putting all Internet users at risk.
The Investigatory Power Bill in Britain legalizes a range of tools for hacking and snooping unmatched anywhere in Europe. Once the bill becomes law, the pressure will be on Canada to harmonize.
Students have both the most to lose from Bill C-51 -- and the greatest role to play in defeating it.
Our own Victoria Henry argues that Canadians deserve better than Bill C-51 -- we deserve our privacy back.
Surveillance is unconstitutional and alarming and should concern us all.