- AT&T says it will publish reports on data requests Updated: Dec-20-13 7:54 pm
- Obama puts a rosy spin on rough presidential year Updated: Dec-20-13 5:39 pm
- Obama hints at changing phone records collection Updated: Dec-20-13 4:36 pm
- NSA debate shifts in favor of surveillance limits Updated: Dec-20-13 3:20 am
- Verizon to publish data on phone records requests Updated: Dec-19-13 8:55 pm
- Advisory panel recommends more oversight for NSA Updated: Dec-19-13 3:35 am
- Judge who issued NSA ruling often bucks executive Updated: Dec-17-13 11:23 pm
- Attorney in NSA case no stranger to headlines Updated: Dec-17-13 4:25 pm
- 2 Vt. senators applaud ruling in NSA phone case Updated: Dec-16-13 5:56 pm
- Colorado Editorial Roundup Updated: Dec-10-13 11:32 am
WASHINGTON - AT&T Inc. says it will publish reports on the number of requests for customer information that it receives from law enforcement agencies, the latest move in the telecommunications industry toward fuller disclosure amid debate over government surveillance programs.
WASHINGTON - Putting a rosy spin on a difficult year, President Barack Obama acknowledged frustrating "ups and downs" on Friday but exulted that the improving economy is creating new jobs and claimed crucial progress for his troubled health care overhaul. He predicted 2014 would be "a breakthrough year for America."
WASHINGTON - President Barack Obama suggested Friday that he may be ready to make some changes in the bulk collection of Americans' phone records to allay the public's concern about privacy.
WASHINGTON - In a sharp and unexpected shift, the national debate over U.S. government surveillance seems to be turning in favor of reining in the National Security Agency's expansive spying powers at home and abroad.
WASHINGTON - Verizon Communications Inc. says it will publish information on the number of requests for customer records it received from law enforcement agencies this year.
WASHINGTON - If President Barack Obama follows even half of the recommendations urged by his advisory panel, the National Security Agency would significantly change the way it does business.
WASHINGTON - Richard Leon, the judge who declared that the National Security Agency's bulk collection of millions of Americans' telephone records is likely unconstitutional, has a long record of taking on executive branch actions.
WASHINGTON - Conservative lawyer Larry Klayman might not be an all-around household name, but it's a good bet he has sued someone who is.
MONTPELIER, Vermont - Vermont's two United States senators are applauding a federal judge's ruling that says the National Security Agency's bulk collection of Americans' telephone records likely violates the U.S. Constitution's ban on unreasonable searches.
A sampling of recent editorials from Colorado newspapers: