I’ll be speaking Tuesday night, February 23, at DC’s great bookstore, Politics and Prose. The event is free and open to all. After my talk, I’ll be signing books, as well. Thanks to P&P for hosting me.
Posts Tagged ‘Media Notes and Appearances’
This week’s broadcast of “To the Best of Our Knowledge,” from Wisconsin Public Radio, features an interview about my book, the rise of the surveillnace state, and the future of cyber war.
Check out this essay in the Wall Street Journal based on my book. I take an in-depth look at what’s wrong with the U.S. security system, and how to fix it.
I was a guest on Washington Journal this morning, talking about cyber war and my recent cover story in National Journal on how a U.S. cyber attack helped turn the tide of the Iraq war. The program lasted a half hour, and we took a number of good viewer questions.Read the rest of this entry »
On the eve of the seventh anniversary of 9/11, I was privileged to join a panel of journalists and national security experts to discuss freedom of the press. The event was held at American University and broadcast on Washington’s local NPR station, WAMU.Read the rest of this entry »
Just when you thought it was safe to go on vacation… Congress and the administration have been busy bees the past week, haggling over modifications to the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Act. The new law effectively legalizes much of what the National Security Agency has been doing since 9/11 under the so-called Terrorist Surveillance Program. Intelligence […]Read the rest of this entry »
I joined two members of Congress today to discuss the latest change to the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Act.Read the rest of this entry »
A congressional report out this morning leads off with a story I wrote about the Homeland Security Department’s reliance on politically appointed leaders. Spencer Hsu has a good piece in this morning’s Washington Post about that report and the administration’s failure to fill about a quarter of the top leadership posts at DHS, “creating a […]Read the rest of this entry »