Bill O’Reilly stands up for Verizon customers; Lindsey Graham loves the NSA spying on him; Rep. Darrell Issa calls Jay Carney a “paid liar”; Carney loves to correct the record; we remember Karl Rove’s epic election night meltdown; and Mitt Romney says he’s “over it” in the week’s “Top Lines.”
Threats of Big Brother watching U.S. citizens seem to have gained credence for several reasons this week. It began when British newspaper The Guardian broke a story revealing that the U.S. government has been secretly, although lawfully, collecting the phone records of millions of Verizon customers Full story
In the storm that blew up Thursday over the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Court authorizing a subpoena of telecom data from Verizon, the resulting alliances made for some strange bedfellows with ideologies clashing, at times, with party labels.Libertarian favorite Sen. Rand … Full story
Residents in Los Angeles react to the news that the National Security Agency has requested all phone records of Verizon customers.
CNBC's Eamon Javers offers insight on reports the national security agency has been gathering millions of Verizon telephone records. Government security people say the law has already saved lives.
THE NSA IS COLLECTING PHONE RECORDS OF MILLIONS OF US VERIZON CUSTOMERS; A SURVIVOR IS FOUND 13 HOURS AFTER THE PHILADELPHIA BUILDING COLLAPSE; THE LATEST ON THE PARIS JACKSON HEALTH SCARE
The FMHR traders reveal their plays on the top stocks lighting up the Twitterfeed, including Verizon, Merck, Lockheed Martin, and Southwest Airlines.
NBC’s Pete Williams explains the NSA collection technique now at the center of a controversy involving a top secret order for millions of Verizon customers’ data.
A photo illustration shows the Verizon wireless carrier icon on a mobile phone screen in Encinitas, California June 6, 2013. REUTERS/Mike Blake
A Verizon wireless store is shown in Del Mar, California June 6, 2013. The Obama administration on June 6, 2013 acknowledged that it is collecting a massive amount of telephone records from at least one carrier, reopening the debate over privacy even as it defended the practice as necessary to prote
A photo illustration shows the Verizon wireless logos on a mobile phone screen in Encinitas, California June 6, 2013. The Obama administration on June 6, 2013 acknowledged that it is collecting a massive amount of telephone records from at least one carrier, reopening the debate over privacy even as