The British equivalent of the National Security Agency created fake LinkedIn pages to hack into a major Belgian telecommunications company.
If you don't have anything to hide, you shouldn't be allowed to sue when they pry.
The latest batch of leaks from Edward Snowden implicate Verizon in sharing U.S. Internet and phone data with British intelligence.
The Guardian reports that Britain's GCHQ was eager to cooperate to ensure that the U.S. payouts continued.
Congratulations! You've successfully booked your stay through a top secret government spy agency!
England's Government Communications Headquarters is recruiting talent and developing tools to sift through social media for helpful intelligence.
Britain's geekiest spies aren't merely the biggest trolls on the Internet. They're the biggest creeps, too.
It may not be the most convincing argument Yahoo has ever heard.
The U.K.'s GCHQ has tapped directly into fiber-optic cables to intercept communications, Snowden and another Guardian source claim.
The latest Snowden leak reveals how British spies hacked into the Belgian telecommunications firm, Belgacom.
The system the agency set up also harvested authentication information, like passwords to email accounts.
European Parliament has made a preliminary finding that American and British spying breaks the law.
QuakeNet says the government's actions "lower themselves to that of the criminals they are abusing."
“Destroy, deny, degrade [and] disrupt.”
British spies broke the law by obtaining data from the NSA.
The U.S. PRISM program, an effort to monitor the country’s (and therefore the world’s) biggest Internet companies, is now an American export.
Or, as they call themselves, Cyber Magicians.
New documents leaked by Edward Snowden reveal that the NSA has built backdoors into most of the Internet's encryption systems.
Legal complaints about spy agencies in your own country are hard enough.