Congressman Joe Heck is defending the government’s controversial surveillance programs.
Hot temperatures didn’t deter a handful of protesters in Nevada who voiced concerns over government snooping and individual privacy.
Las Vegas tourism officials are riffing on outcry over national surveillance programs by telling data companies “what happens here, stays here.”
The nation’s new billion-dollar epicenter for fighting global cyberthreats sits just south of Salt Lake City, tucked away on a National Guard base at the foot of snow-capped mountains. The long, squat buildings span 1.5 million square feet, and are filled with super-powered computers designed to store massive amounts of information gathered secretly from phone calls and emails.
One in five of Nevada’s high school graduates who try to join the U.S. Army are smart enough to get into the Army.
The man who claims to be the whistleblower behind the revelation that the National Security Agency is gathering troves of data on individuals’ telephone and internet use stepped forward on Sunday.