Cybersecurity incidents targeting federal agencies are on the rise.
Josh Earnest said Tuesday that it’s up to the State Department to handle how its employees use email correspondence to conduct official work.
Nearly two years after Edward Snowden’s explosive revelations, surveillance reform remains in doubt as the window of opportunity closes.
“Clinton's decision to forgo the State Department's servers is inexplicable and inexcusable,” says one security expert.
How much states can get involved has a lot to do with whether the FCC decides broadband inherently crosses state lines.
The soon-to-be presidential candidate stayed on message in her Tuesday night address at an EMILY's List event.
The former department chief is largely letting her former colleagues handle the controversy.
At a recent conference, Justice Department Chief Information Officer Joe Klimavicz said some agencies will be quicker to enact the federal IT reform.
Beyond the transparency concerns, security experts wonder whether the former secretary of state’s emails were protected from foreign hackers.
A future awaits where countries share intelligence one minute, and hack and cyberattack each other the next.
Federal regulations don’t outright ban the use of personal email accounts to conduct official government business.