Discussing Apple’s new product and app announcements
Private sector’s role in building government spying infrastructure
What we know about Edward Snowden
Choppy day on Wall Street despite better outlook for U.S. Debt
Bloomberg Businessweek senior writer Sam Grobart
How did Henry Cavill get fit enough to play Superman?
The cloud is watching you
The State Department may have covered up bad behavior among its workers.
CBS News’ John Miller reports an internal State Department Inspector General’s memo shows examples of investigations being “influenced, manipulated or simply called off.”
Cases potentially covered up include allegations that a U.S. ambassador patronized prostitutes.
Learn more in the report below:
Kristi King, WTOP <br> <a href="http://www.rd.com/slideshows/7-myths-of-happiness-youve-convinced-yourself-are-true/#ixzz2Vp8Ac6GD">Read the complete Reader’s Digest list of myths and how to avoid these pitfalls here.</a>
Jury selection begins for George Zimmerman trial
"Work with Me" details <a href="http://www.wtop.com/541/3352843/Book-details-workplace-blind-spots-between-sexes">workplace blind spots</a> between the sexes
How to cope with the icky feeling we get when our privacy has been invaded
Snowden expects to suffer for leaking information in recent NSA data-collecting revelations
Software technology lets NSA analyze huge amounts of data
Has Edward Snowden exposed national secrets by leaking classified data?
Congress was unable to tell public about data mining by NSA
Access Gmail when offline
WTOP’s Bob Madigan reports.
WTOP’s Andrew Mollenbeck reports.
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