In Security Cases, Feds No Longer Get Benefit Of The Doubt | WAMU 88.5 - American University Radio

In Security Cases, Feds No Longer Get Benefit Of The Doubt

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Disclosures by former NSA contractor Edward Snowden have shaken the intelligence community and spurred Congress to try to impose new limits on electronic surveillance. In recent weeks, aftershocks from those leaks have been rippling through the courts too. Some judges have signaled they're no longer willing to take the government's word when it comes to national security.
NPR

Women Can't Make Sushi, And Other Fishy Myths, Busted

Sushi is supposed to be eaten at room temperature and right after it's made. So why are we buying out of the cold case at the supermarket? And where are all the female sushi chefs?
NPR

Women Can't Make Sushi, And Other Fishy Myths, Busted

Sushi is supposed to be eaten at room temperature and right after it's made. So why are we buying out of the cold case at the supermarket? And where are all the female sushi chefs?
NPR

War Votes Bring Back Complex Risks For Members Of Congress

Polls showed that two-thirds of the country thought the U.S. should do something about Islamic State. Congress had to balance politics of the moment with those of the near future and down the road.
NPR

Retailers' Customers Cautioned As Cyber Attacks Continue

Home Depot says some 56 million card holders were possibly compromised in a cyber attack. It says there's no evidence that debit PIN numbers were comprised or that the breach affected online shoppers.

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