NSA

11:52pm

Sun January 11, 2015
Politics

Your Call: Who are the national security elites in the US?

On the next Your Call, we’ll have a conversation with Harper’s Scott Horton about his new book, The Lords of Secrecy: The National Security Elite and America’s Stealth Foreign Policy. He notes that national security issues have increasingly faded from the political agenda, due in part to the growth of government secrecy. How has government secrecy impacted democratic insinuations and citizen participation in domestic and foreign policy debates? Join the conversation on the next Your Call, with Rose Aguilar and you.

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8:12am

Fri January 2, 2015
Politics

Your Call: James Risen vs. The National Security State

On the January 2nd, 2015 edition of Your Call, we’ll have a conversation with Pulitzer Prize winning investigative New York Times reporter James Risen about his new book “Pay Any Price: Greed, Power, and Endless War.” He argues that the US has become accustomed to a permanent state of war and President Obama’s greatest achievement has been to make the national security state permanent. So what does it mean to live a national security state? It’s Your Call, with Rose Aguilar.

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12:00am

Wed November 19, 2014
Politics

Your Call: How are government agencies collaborating with tech giants to wage cyber warefare?

  

 

 

On the November 19th, 2014 edition of Your Call, we'll speak with Shane Harris, author of @War: The Rise of the Military Internet Complex. He writes that protecting cyberspace has become the US government’s top national security priority. Waging war in cyberspace is becoming a private affair. So what does the “military-Internet complex” mean for our personal freedoms and future? It's Your Call, with Rose Aguilar, and you.

 

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12:12pm

Thu July 24, 2014
Arts & Culture

Philosophy Talk surveys the New Surveillance Society

Recent revelations confirm what many already suspected: not only is Big Brother watching you, he is also potentially reading your emails, listening to your phone calls, mapping your personal networks, and tracking your every move. While many see whistleblowers as heroes, others see them as criminals who ought to be severely punished. So, how should we treat whistleblowers who break the law for moral or political ends? How do we adjudicate between national or corporate security and individual rights?

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12:00am

Thu June 26, 2014

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