The Cyber Intelligence Sharing and Protection Act, or CISPA ... bill, including one that requires information companies share with the government to be filtered through the civilian Department of Homeland Security, rather than the military …
Civil liberties groups say broad language in the bill could permit the U.S. military or NSA to access civilians’ private …
Backers expect CISPA to pass ... your personal information with the National Security Agency and the CIA, as long as that information is deemed to pertain to a cyber threat or to national security. How does the bill define "cyber threat"?
Vice Admiral Michael Rogers ... brings CISPA back into discussion and backs this particular bill. Unfortunately for everyone else, his word may weight in quite a bit, especially since he’s supposed to take on the leading role at the …
He addressed concerns about government snooping by saying, “This is not a surveillance bill. It does not allow the national security agencies or the Department of Defense or our military … to monitor our domestic networks.” Under …
This afternoon, the U.S. House of Representatives passed the controversial Cyber Intelligence Sharing and Protection Act (CISPA ... bill would “waive every single privacy law ever enacted in the name of cybersecurity. Allowing the military …
In a 23-page filing (which you can read below), the fund argues that IBM lobbied on behalf of a proposed law that, in its words, “allows the company to share its customers’ personal data” with the NSA. The bill ... for CISPA, the Snowden
The author of the Cyber Intelligence Sharing and Protection Act (CISPA) — a bill that would allow the sharing of network cyber threat information between private corporations and the federal government, particularly the NSA — is staying …
made changes to the bill this week to appease civil liberties and Internet freedom groups. CISPA, Spying and the NSA On Tuesday, Rogers and co-author C. A. Dutch Ruppersberger (D-Maryland) announced amendments to the bill meant to …
A group of 18 congressional Democrats signed a letter Monday that spelled out their points of contention with the bill, writing that “CISPA would, for the first time, grant non-civilian Federal agencies, such as the National Security