Sinclair Media Group is more influential and in more homes than Fox News or Breitbart. Why have you not heard of it?
Does the South really need controversial Confederate monuments in public squares to learn about the Civil War? Perhaps a trip to the museum is in order.
A look at why the Feds are often too afraid to prosecute white collar crime — and the revolving door between prosecutors and high-powered defense lawyers.
Barrett Brown talks with CIA whistleblower John Kiriakou and with Suzie Dawson, the head of New Zealand’s Internet Party. Brown also offers a brief commentary on what he thinks of the current “rule of law.”
The US has become completely reliant on China for all its major defense systems. This dependence lies in the mining and manufacturing of the rare earth elements essential to everything from nuclear weapons to iPhones.
The National Archives last week surprisingly released thousands of previously unseen JFK assassination records. What do they say? Will President Donald Trump allow the release of all remaining documents this year? Why has this story been so undercovered by the mainstream media?
When the CIA was founded 70 years ago, it immediately began shaping the world in a way that served US business interests. In those days, the agency was led by Allen Dulles, its most powerful director. But who was this man? David Talbot, author of “The Devil’s Chessboard,” has the answers.
Why and how has Russia become our enemy, even while we do business with so many governments worse than Russia and despots worse than Putin? These are questions posed by this week’s podcast guest.
The rise of cyberattacks could force us to turn the Internet over to the government for security. And that’s a dangerous thing.
This past week, you may have seen financier Bill Browder everywhere. However, as far back as May of 2015, and then again in March of this year, WhoWhatWhy spoke to Browder about Russian intentions and methods.
It may turn out that the solution to the health care crisis will not run through Washington.