Obama's new FBI chief approved Bush's NSA warrantless wiretapping schemeJames Comey becomes just the latest symbol of the Obama legacy: normalizing what was very recently viewed as radical
May. 30, 2013
WashPo: White People Must Be Made To Pay A Price For Calling The Police On Black People
Evergreen Cuts Budget By $6M Due to Enrollment Plunge, Plans For Layoffs
Ann Coulter: 'They Hate This Country And Want to Replace Us'
White House Trolls Media: 'What You Need To Know About The Violent Animals Of MS-13'
Google Lawsuit: Senior Engineer Sought to 'Blacklist Alt-Right Websites' Like 'Breitbart,' Purge YouTube
One of the biggest scandals of the Bush administration (which is really saying something) began on December 16, 2005. That was when the New York Times' James Risen and Eric Lichtblau were finally allowed to reveal what they had learned more than a year earlier: namely, that President Bush, in 2002, had ordered the National Security Agency to eavesdrop on the electronic communications of US citizens without first obtaining warrants from the FISA court as required by 30-year-old criminal law. For the next three years, they reported, the NSA "monitored the international telephone calls and international e-mail messages of hundreds, perhaps thousands, of people inside the United States without warrants." The two NYT reporters won the Pulitzer Prize for that story.