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Glenn Edward Greenwald (born March 6, 1967) is an American journalist and author, best known for his role in a series of reports published by The Guardian
The Guardian
newspaper beginning in June 2013, detailing the United States and British global surveillance programs, and based on classified documents disclosed by Edward Snowden.[3][4] Greenwald and the team he worked with won both a George Polk Award and a Pulitzer Prize for those reports. He has written several best-selling books, including, No Place to Hide. Greenwald's work on the Snowden story was featured in the documentary, Citizenfour, which won the 2014 Academy Award for Best Documentary Feature. Greenwald appeared on-stage with director Laura Poitras
Laura Poitras
and Snowden's girlfriend, Lindsey Mills, when the Oscar was given.[5] In the 2016 Oliver Stone
Oliver Stone
feature film Snowden, Greenwald was played by actor Zachary Quinto.[6] Before the Snowden file disclosures, Greenwald was widely considered one of the most influential opinion columnists in the United States.[7] After working as a constitutional attorney for ten years, he began blogging on national security issues before becoming a Salon contributor in 2007 and then moving to The Guardian
The Guardian
in 2012. He currently writes for and co-edits The Intercept, which he founded in 2013 with Laura Poitras
Laura Poitras
and Jeremy Scahill.

Contents

1 Early life and education 2 Career

2.1 Litigation attorney 2.2 Unclaimed Territory and Salon 2.3 The Guardian 2.4 First Look Media
First Look Media
and The Intercept 2.5 Guest appearances 2.6 Books

3 Global surveillance
Global surveillance
disclosure

3.1 Contact with Edward Snowden 3.2 Detention of David Miranda 3.3 Testimony

3.3.1 National Congress of Brazil 3.3.2 European Parliament

4 Political views 5 Reception 6 Personal life 7 Awards 8 Books 9 References 10 Further reading 11 External links

Early life and education[edit] Greenwald was born in New York City to Arlene and Daniel Greenwald.[8] Greenwald's family moved to Lauderdale Lakes, Florida
Lauderdale Lakes, Florida
when he was an infant.[9][10][11] His parents are Jewish and they and his grandparents tried to introduce him to Judaism, but he grew up without practicing an organized religion, did not have a bar mitzvah, and has said his "moral precepts aren't informed in any way by religious doctrine".[12] He received a BA in Philosophy from George Washington University in 1990 and a JD from New York University
New York University
School of Law in 1994.[9][11] Career[edit] Litigation attorney[edit] Greenwald practiced law in the Litigation Department at Wachtell, Lipton, Rosen & Katz (1994–1995); in 1996 he co-founded his own litigation firm, called Greenwald Christoph & Holland (later renamed Greenwald Christoph PC), where he litigated cases concerning issues of U.S. constitutional law and civil rights.[9][10] One of his higher-profile cases was the representation of white supremacist Matthew F. Hale.[13] About his work in First Amendment speech cases, Greenwald told Rolling Stone magazine in 2013, "to me, it's a heroic attribute to be so committed to a principle that you apply it not when it's easy...not when it supports your position, not when it protects people you like, but when it defends and protects people that you hate".[14] Later, according to Greenwald, "I decided voluntarily to wind down my practice in 2005 because I could, and because, after ten years, I was bored with litigating full-time and wanted to do other things which I thought were more engaging and could make more of an impact, including political writing."[10] In the early 2000s, Greenwald was a partner in an LLC.[15] Unclaimed Territory and Salon[edit] In October 2005, he began his blog Unclaimed Territory focusing on the investigation pertaining to the Plame affair, the CIA leak grand jury investigation, the federal indictment of Scooter Libby and the NSA warrantless surveillance (2001–07) controversy. In April 2006, the blog received the 2005 Koufax Award for "Best New Blog".[9] In February 2007, Greenwald became a contributing writer for the Salon website, and the new column and blog superseded Unclaimed Territory, although Salon prominently features hyperlinks to it in Greenwald's dedicated biographical section.[16][17] Among the frequent topics of his Salon articles were the investigation of the 2001 anthrax attacks
2001 anthrax attacks
and the candidacy of former CIA official John O. Brennan
John O. Brennan
for the jobs of either Director of the Central Intelligence Agency (D/CIA) or the next Director of National Intelligence (DNI) after the election of Barack Obama. Brennan withdrew his name from consideration for the post after opposition centered in liberal blogs and led by Greenwald.[18][19][20][21][22][23] Brennan took up the leadership position at the CIA again, in March 2013. The Guardian[edit] Greenwald left Salon on August 20, 2012, for the American off-shoot of Britain's The Guardian
The Guardian
newspaper, citing "the opportunity to reach a new audience, to further internationalize my readership, and to be re-invigorated by a different environment" as reasons for the move.[24] On June 5, 2013, Greenwald was first to report on the top-secret United States Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Court order requiring Verizon
Verizon
to provide the National Security Agency
National Security Agency
with telephone metadata for all calls between the U.S. and abroad, as well as all domestic calls.[25][26][27] He was a columnist until October 2013.[28][29][30] Further information: Verizon
Verizon
Communications § NSA Collection of Phone Records First Look Media
First Look Media
and The Intercept[edit] Main article: First Look Media On October 15, 2013, Greenwald announced, and The Guardian
The Guardian
confirmed, that he was leaving to pursue a "once-in-a-career dream journalistic opportunity that no journalist could possibly decline".[30][31] Financial backing for the new venture was provided by Pierre Omidyar, the eBay founder.[32][33] Omidyar told media critic Jay Rosen that the decision was fueled by his "rising concern about press freedoms in the United States and around the world". Greenwald, along with his colleagues Laura Poitras
Laura Poitras
and Jeremy Scahill, initially were working on creating a place online to support independent journalism, when they were approached by Omidyar who was looking to start his own media organization. That news organization, First Look Media, launched its first online publication, called, The Intercept, on February 10, 2014.[34] Greenwald serves as editor, alongside Laura Poitras
Laura Poitras
and Jeremy Scahill. The organization is incorporated as a 501(c)(3) tax-exempt charitable entity.[35][36] Guest appearances[edit] Greenwald has appeared as a round table guest on ABC's Sunday morning news show This Week, HBO's Real Time with Bill Maher, Comedy Central's The Colbert Report, NPR's All Things Considered, C-SPAN's Washington Journal; Pacifica Radio's syndicated series Democracy Now!
Democracy Now!
with Amy Goodman;[37] on Public Radio International's To the Point; MSNBC's Rachel Maddow Show, Morning Joe, The Last Word with Lawrence O'Donnell, Up with Chris Hayes, Dylan Ratigan's Morning Meeting; Fox News' Special
Special
Report with Brit Hume,[38] Tucker Carlson Tonight, and the Chapo Trap House
Chapo Trap House
podcast.[39] Greenwald has been a regular guest on the Hugh Hewitt Show
Hugh Hewitt Show
and on PBS's Bill Moyers Journal.[40][41][42] On September 15, 2014, he was a headline speaker at Kim Dotcom's Moment of Truth town hall meeting held in Auckland, New Zealand.[43] Books[edit] Greenwald's first book, How Would a Patriot Act? Defending American Values From a President Run Amok was published by Working Assets in 2006. It was a New York Times bestseller,[44] and ranked #1 on Amazon.com, both before its publication (due to orders based on attention from 'UT' readers and other bloggers) and for several days after its release, ending its first week at #293.[45] A Tragic Legacy, his second book, examines the presidency of George W. Bush. Published in hardback by Crown (a division of Random House) on June 26, 2007, and reprinted in a paperback edition by Three Rivers Press on April 8, 2008, it was a New York Times Best Seller. His third book, Great American Hypocrites: Toppling the Big Myths of Republican Politics, was published by Random House in April 2008, the same month that Three Rivers Press reissued A Tragic Legacy in paperback.[46][47] His fourth book, With Liberty and Justice for Some: How the Law Is Used to Destroy Equality and Protect the Powerful, was released by Metropolitan Books
Metropolitan Books
in October 2011. Greenwald's fifth book, No Place to Hide: Edward Snowden, the NSA, and the U.S. Surveillance State, was released in May 2014.[48] It spent six weeks on The New York Times Best Seller list,[49] and was named one of the ten Best Non-Fiction Books of 2014 by The Christian Science Monitor.[50] Global surveillance
Global surveillance
disclosure[edit] Main article: 2013 Global surveillance
Global surveillance
disclosure Contact with Edward Snowden[edit]

Snowden, Poitras, and Greenwald were the recipients of the 2014 Carl von Ossietzky medal.

Greenwald was first contacted by Edward Snowden, a former contractor for the U.S. National Security Agency, in late 2012.[51] Snowden contacted Greenwald anonymously and said he had "sensitive documents" that he would like to share.[52] Greenwald found the measures that the source asked him to take to secure their communications too annoying to employ.[51] Snowden then contacted documentary filmmaker Laura Poitras about a month later in January 2013.[53] According to The Guardian, what originally attracted Snowden to both Greenwald and Poitras was a Salon article penned by Greenwald detailing how Poitras' controversial films had made her a "target of the government".[52][54] Greenwald began working with Snowden in either February [55] or in April, after Poitras asked Greenwald to meet her in New York City, at which point Snowden began providing documents to them both.[51] As part of the global surveillance disclosure, the first of Snowden's documents were published on June 5, 2013, in The Guardian
The Guardian
in an article by Greenwald. According to him, Snowden's documents exposed the "scale of domestic surveillance under Obama".[56] The series on which Greenwald worked contributed to The Guardian (alongside The Washington Post) winning the Pulitzer Prize
Pulitzer Prize
for Public Service in 2014.[57][58] Detention of David Miranda[edit]

Greenwald (right) and his partner David Miranda in 2013

In August 2013, the Metropolitan Police detained Greenwald's partner David Miranda at London's Heathrow Airport
Heathrow Airport
under Schedule 7 of the Terrorism Act 2000, after he had flown in from Berlin and was changing to a plane bound for home, in Rio de Janeiro.[59][60] His belongings were seized, including an external hard drive said to contain sensitive documents relevant to Greenwald's reporting, which was encrypted with TrueCrypt
TrueCrypt
encryption software.[61] Greenwald described his partner's detention as "clearly intended to send a message of intimidation to those of us who have been reporting on the NSA and GCHQ".[62] Miranda was detained for nine hours and his laptop and other items were seized. He has since attempted to sue the Metropolitan Police for misuse of their powers. According to The Guardian, the claim, "challenging controversial powers used under schedule 7 to the Terrorism Act 2000, maintains that Miranda was not involved in terrorism and says his right to freedom of expression was curtailed".[63] According to a later article in The Guardian, Miranda was found to have been carrying an external hard drive containing 58,000 highly classified UK intelligence documents, and his detention was ruled lawful by the UK High Court, which accepted that Miranda's detention and the seizure of computer material was "an indirect interference with press freedom", but said this was justified by legitimate and "very pressing" interests of national security.[64] Members of the Joint Committee on Human Rights (JCHR) in the British Parliament said that allowing police to stop and search suspects at airports without suspicion was “not inherently incompatible” with human rights. MPs and peers said they agreed anti-terror officers should be able to “stop, question, request documentation and physically search persons and property” even when they did not have reasonable suspicion that an offence had been committed, but urged the government to introduce new restrictions on powers such as strip-searches, detentions, and searches of the contents of electronic devices such as laptops and smart phones, and said that these "more intrusive" measures should take place only when officers had reasonable suspicion that someone was involved in terrorism.[65] In December 2013, Greenwald and Miranda advocated for asylum in Brazil for Edward Snowden
Edward Snowden
in exchange for the fugitive leaker's cooperation in investigating the NSA.[66] Brazil's government indicated it was not interested in investigating the NSA.[67] Testimony[edit] National Congress of Brazil[edit] In a statement delivered before the National Congress of Brazil
National Congress of Brazil
in early August 2013, Greenwald testified that the U.S. government had used counter-terrorism as a pretext for clandestine surveillance in order to compete with other countries in the "business, industrial and economic fields".[68][69][70] European Parliament[edit] On December 18, 2013, Greenwald told the European Union's Committee on Civil Liberties, Justice and Home Affairs that "most governments around the world are not only turning their backs on Edward Snowden but also on their ethical responsibilities".[71] Speaking via a video link, Greenwald asserted that, "It is the UK through their interception of underwater fibre optic cables, that is a primary threat to the privacy of European citizens when it comes to their telephone and emails". According to a statement given to the European Parliament by Greenwald:

The ultimate goal of the NSA, along with its most loyal, one might say subservient junior partner the British agency GCHQ – when it comes to the reason why the system of suspicion of surveillance is being built and the objective of this system – is nothing less than the elimination of individual privacy worldwide — Glenn Greenwald[72]

Political views[edit]

Miranda and Greenwald speak at the National Congress of Brazil
National Congress of Brazil
in the wake of the 2013 mass surveillance disclosures.

Greenwald is critical of actions jointly supported by Democrats and Republicans, writing: "The worst and most tyrannical government actions in Washington are equally supported on a fully bipartisan basis."[73] In the preface to his first book, How Would a Patriot Act? (2006), Greenwald opens with some of his own personal political history describing his 'pre-political' self as neither liberal nor conservative as a whole, voting neither for George W. Bush
George W. Bush
nor for any of his rivals (indeed, not voting at all).[74] Bush's election to the U.S. presidency "changed" Greenwald's previous uninvolved political attitude toward the electoral process "completely", and in 2006 he wrote:

Over the past five years, a creeping extremism has taken hold of our federal government, and it is threatening to radically alter our system of government and who we are as a nation. This extremism is neither conservative nor liberal in nature, but is instead driven by theories of unlimited presidential power that are wholly alien, and antithetical, to the core political values that have governed this country since its founding"; for, "the fact that this seizure of ever-expanding presidential power is largely justified through endless, rank fear-mongering—fear of terrorists, specifically—means that not only our system of government is radically changing, but so, too, are our national character, our national identity, and what it means to be American."[74]

Believing that "It is incumbent upon all Americans who believe in that system, bequeathed to us by the founders, to defend it when it is under assault and in jeopardy. And today it is", he said: "I did not arrive at these conclusions eagerly or because I was predisposed by any previous partisan viewpoint. Quite the contrary."[74] Resistant to applying ideological labels to himself, he emphasized that he is a strong advocate for U.S. constitutional "balance of powers"[75] and for constitutionally-protected civil and political rights in his writings and public appearances.[9] Greenwald frequently writes about the War on Drugs
War on Drugs
and criminal justice reform. He is a member of the advisory board of the Brazil chapter of Law Enforcement Action Partnership.[76][77] Greenwald was also the author of a 2009 white paper published by the Cato Institute entitled, Drug Decriminalization in Portugal: Lessons for Creating Fair and Successful Drug Policies, exploring the role of drug policy of Portugal.[78] He criticized the policies of the Bush administration and those who supported it, arguing that most of the American "Corporate News Media" excused Bush's policies and echoed the administration's positions rather than asking hard questions.[37][79]

Impeachment March, July 2, 2017. According to Greenwald, "...obsession with Russia
Russia
conspiracy tales is poisoning all aspects of U.S. political discourse and weakening any chance for resisting Trump’s actual abuses and excesses."[80]

Regarding civil liberties during the Obama presidency, he elaborated on his conception of change when he said, "I think the only means of true political change will come from people working outside of that [two-party electoral] system to undermine it, and subvert it, and weaken it, and destroy it; not try to work within it to change it."[81] He did, however, raise money for Russ Feingold's 2010 Senate re-election bid,[82] Bill Halter's 2010 primary challenge to Democratic Sen. Blanche Lincoln,[83] as well as several Congressional candidates in 2012 described as "unique".[84] Greenwald is critical of Israel's foreign policy and influence on U.S. politics,[85] a stance for which he has in turn been the subject of criticism,[86][87] which successively elicited some criticism towards those authors.[88] According to Greenwald, the emergence of ISIS is a direct consequence of the Iraq War
Iraq War
and NATO-led military intervention in Libya.[89][90][91] Greenwald has criticized U.S. and UK involvement in Saudi Arabian-led intervention in Yemen.[92] He wrote in October 2016: "The atrocities committed by the Saudis would have been impossible without their steadfast, aggressive support."[93] Greenwald criticized the prison conditions in which U.S. Army
U.S. Army
Private Chelsea Manning, the convicted WikiLeaks
WikiLeaks
whistleblower (then known as Bradley), was held after her arrest by military authorities.[94] As a supporter of Manning, Greenwald described her as "a whistle-blower acting with the noblest of motives" and "a national hero similar to Daniel Ellsberg."[95] Greenwald has criticized many of the policies of the Trump administration.[96] He has also accused mainstream U.S. media of "spreading patriotic state propaganda".[97] Greenwald has expressed skepticism of the US intelligence community's assessment that Russia
Russia
interfered in the 2016 presidential election.[98] Regardless of the accuracy of the assessment, Greenwald has doubted its significance, stating "some Russians wanted to help Trump win the election, and certain people connected to the campaign were receptive to receiving that help. Who the fuck cares about that?"[98] He sees Democrats' rhetoric on Russia
Russia
as a more serious problem, characterizing it as "unhinged". Greenwald has commented that due to his skepticism of the significance of Russian interference in the 2016 election, he has been "excommunicated from the liberal salons that celebrated him in the Snowden era...now anybody who questions the Russia
Russia
consensus, “becomes a blasphemer. Becomes a heretic.[98] Reception[edit] Greenwald has been placed on numerous "top 50" and "top 25" lists of columnists in the United States.[99][100][101][102][103][104][105][106][107] In June 2012, Newsweek
Newsweek
magazine named him one of America's Top Ten Opinionists, saying that "a righteous, controlled, and razor-sharp fury runs through a great deal" of his writing, and: "His independent persuasion can make him a danger or an asset to both sides of the aisle."[108]

Greenwald in Auckland, New Zealand, September 2014

According to Nate Anderson, writing in Ars Technica
Ars Technica
around 2010 or 2011, Aaron Barr of HBGary and Team Themis planned to damage Greenwald's career as a way to respond to a potential dump of Bank of America documents by WikiLeaks, saying that "Without the support of people like Glenn WikiLeaks
WikiLeaks
would fold."[109] Josh Voorhees, writing in slate.com, reported that in 2013 congressman Peter King (R-NY) suggested Greenwald should be arrested for his reporting on the NSA PRISM program and NSA leaker Edward Snowden.[110] Journalist
Journalist
Andrew Ross Sorkin
Andrew Ross Sorkin
said "I would arrest [Snowden] and now I'd almost arrest Glenn Greenwald",[111] but later made an apology for his statement, which Greenwald accepted. Journalist
Journalist
David Gregory accused Greenwald of aiding and abetting Snowden, before asking, "Why shouldn't you, Mr. Greenwald, be charged with a crime?"[112] In a 2013 interview with Martha Raddatz
Martha Raddatz
of ABC News, Greenwald said that members of Congress are being "blocked" from getting "the most basic information about what NSA is doing... and what the FISA court has been doing....", and specifically referenced Rep. Dutch Ruppersberger (D-MD), a ranking member of the United States House Permanent Select Committee on Intelligence ("House Intelligence Committee"). Ruppersberger, who was a guest on the show, responded, "We have rules as far as the committee and what you can have and what you cannot have. However, based on that, that statement I just made, is that since this incident occurred with Snowden, we've had three different hearings for members of our Democratic Caucus, and the Republican Caucus.... And we will continue to do that because what we're trying to do now is to get the American public to know more about what's going on." Rep. King, who was also a guest on This Week as a ranking member of the House Intelligence Committee, stated: "[T]o me it's unprecedented to have all of these top people from an administration during this time of crisis still come in and answer question after question after question. So anyone who says that Congress is somehow being stonewalled is just wrong and [the question] is generally, I think, raised by people who are trying to make a name for themselves."[113] In a February 2014 interview, Greenwald said he believed he risked detention if he reentered the U.S., but insisted that he would "force the issue" on principle, and return for the "many reasons" he had to visit, including if he won a prestigious award of which he was rumoured to be the winner.[114] Later that month, it was announced that he was, in fact, among the recipients of the 2013 Polk Awards, to be conferred April 11, 2014 in Manhattan.[115] In a subsequent interview, Greenwald stated he would attend the ceremony, and added: "I absolutely refuse to be exiled from my own country for the crime of doing journalism and I'm going to force the issue just on principle. And I think going back for a ceremony like the Polk Awards or other forms of journalistic awards would be a really good symbolic test of having to put the government in the position of having to arrest journalists who are coming back to the US to receive awards for the journalism they have done."[116] On April 11, Greenwald and Laura Poitras accepted the Polk Award in Manhattan. Although their entry into the United States was trouble-free, they traveled with an ACLU attorney and a German journalist "to document any unpleasant surprises". Accepting the award, Greenwald said he was "happy to see a table full of Guardian editors and journalists, whose role in this story is much more integral than the publicity generally recognizes".[117] On April 14, the Pulitzer Prize
Pulitzer Prize
for Public Service was awarded jointly to The Guardian
The Guardian
and The Washington Post
The Washington Post
for revelation of widespread secret surveillance by the NSA. Greenwald, along with Laura Poitras
Laura Poitras
and Ewen MacAskill, had contributed to The Guardian′s reporting.[118] Personal life[edit] Greenwald lives in Rio de Janeiro, the hometown of his partner, David Miranda.[10][79][119][120][121] Greenwald said in 2011 that his residence in Brazil was a result of the Defense of Marriage Act, an American law barring federal recognition of same-sex marriages that was overturned by the U.S. Supreme Court two years later. The law had prevented his partner from receiving a visa to reside with him in the United States.[119] In 2016, Miranda was elected to the Rio de Janeiro
Rio de Janeiro
City Council as part of the PSOL
PSOL
party.[122] In 2017, Greenwald and Miranda announced that they had adopted two children, siblings, from Maceió, a city in Northeastern Brazil.[123] Greenwald comes from a Jewish background, albeit largely non-practicing, and was never Bar Mitzvahed, stating that "My parents tried to inculcate me a little bit into organized Judaism, but they weren't particularly devoted to that, and my grandparents were, but it just never took hold." He says that he does believe in "the spiritual and mystical part of the world", including practicing yoga, but his moral precepts "aren't informed in any way by religious doctrine or, like, organized religion or anything."[124] Greenwald has also been critical of the New Atheist movement, accusing Sam Harris
Sam Harris
and others within the movement of anti-Muslim animus.[125] In March 2017, Greenwald announced plans to build a shelter for stray pets in Brazil that would be staffed by homeless people.[126] Awards[edit] Greenwald has received many awards, the Park Center I. F. Stone Award for Independent Journalism in 2008.[127] He then received the first Izzy Award
Izzy Award
for independent journalism, in 2009,[128] and the 2010 Online Journalism Award for Best Commentary for his investigative work on the conditions of Chelsea Manning.[129] His reporting on the National Security Agency
National Security Agency
(NSA) won numerous other awards around the world, including top investigative journalism prizes from the George Polk Award for National Security Reporting,[130] the 2013 Online Journalism Awards,[131] the Esso Award for Excellence in Reporting in Brazil for his articles in O Globo
O Globo
on NSA mass surveillance of Brazilians (becoming the first foreigner to win the award),[132] the 2013 Libertad de Expresion Internacional award from Argentinian magazine Perfil,[133] and the 2013 Pioneer Award from the Electronic Frontier Foundation.[134] The team that Greenwald led at The Guardian
The Guardian
was awarded the Pulitzer Prize
Pulitzer Prize
for Public Service for their reporting on the NSA.[135] Foreign Policy Magazine
Foreign Policy Magazine
then named him one of the top 100 Global Thinkers of 2013.[127] In 2014 Greenwald received the Geschwister-Scholl-Preis, an annual German literary award, for the German edition of No Place to Hide.[136] Greenwald was also named the 2014 recipient of the McGill Medal for Journalistic Courage from the Grady College of Journalism and Mass Communication.[137] Books[edit]

2014 No Place to Hide: Edward Snowden, the NSA, and the U.S. Surveillance State. Metropolitan Books
Metropolitan Books
(Div. of Henry Holt and Company); ISBN 1-6277-9073-X (10); ISBN 978-1-62779-073-4 (13). 2011 With Liberty and Justice for Some: How the Law Is Used to Destroy Equality and Protect the Powerful. Metropolitan Books
Metropolitan Books
(Div. of Henry Holt and Company); ISBN 0-8050-9205-6 (10). ISBN 978-0-8050-9205-9 (13). 2008 Great American Hypocrites: Toppling the Big Myths of Republican Politics. New York: Random House, ISBN 0-307-40802-7 (10); ISBN 978-0-307-40802-0 (13). (Also available as an E-book.) 2007 A Tragic Legacy: How a Good vs. Evil Mentality Destroyed the Bush Presidency. New York: Crown (Div. of Random House) ISBN 0-307-35419-9 (10); ISBN 978-0-307-35419-8 (13). (Hardback ed.) Three Rivers Press, 2008; ISBN 0-307-35428-8 (10); ISBN 978-0-307-35428-0 (13). (Paperback ed.) 2006 How Would a Patriot Act? Defending American Values From a President Run Amok. San Francisco: Working Assets (Distrib. by Publishers Group West); ISBN 0-9779440-0-X (10); ISBN 978-0-9779440-0-2 (13).

References[edit]

^ "Attorney Admissions from January 1, 1985, to Present" (PDF). US Court of Appeals, 2nd Circuit. Retrieved May 24, 2014.  ^ Glenn Greenwald
Glenn Greenwald
(February 6, 2017). "Family of Five: A Same-Sex Couple Set Out to Adopt a Child. They Ended Up With Three". The Intercept. Retrieved 2018-01-09.  ^ Boadle, Anthony (August 6, 2013). "Glenn Greenwald: Snowden Gave Me 15-20,000 Classified Documents". The Huffington Post. Retrieved August 9, 2013.  ^ Greenwald, Glenn (2013-08-19). "Glenn Greenwald: detaining my partner was a failed attempt at intimidation". The Guardian. London, UK.  ^ Olsen, Mark (23 February 2015). "Oscars 2015: 'CitizenFour,' that treason joke and an onstage surprise" – via LA Times.  ^ "Snowden: Zachary Quinto
Zachary Quinto
opens his eyes to surveillance".  ^ Summers, Nick. "The Digital 100 Power Index". Newsweek. 7/2/2012, Vol. 160 Issue 1/2, p22-33. ^ Stein, Gary (1985-03-13). "At 18, Future Holds Promise". Sun Sentinel.  ^ a b c d e "Glenn Greenwald". Salon.com. Archived from the original on 2010-02-15. Retrieved 2008-12-13.  ^ a b c d Greenwald, Glenn (2006-07-20). "Response to Right-wing Personal Attacks: My Law Practice; My Sexual Orientation; Where I Live". Unclaimed Territory. Retrieved 2007-02-02.  In the entry, he describes and sets the record straight about his legal career and related professional and personal matters. ^ a b Jessica Testa. "How Glenn Greenwald
Glenn Greenwald
Became Glenn Greenwald". Buzzfeed.com. Retrieved 2013-08-21.  ^ " Glenn Greenwald
Glenn Greenwald
Was Never Bar Mitzvahed". Haaretz. Haaretz Newspaper. Retrieved 4 May 2017.  ^ " Matthew F. Hale v. Committee on Character and Fitness, et al". United States District Court for the Northern District of Illinois Eastern Division. June 27, 2001. Archived from the original on December 15, 2008. Retrieved March 12, 2015.  ^ " Edward Snowden
Edward Snowden
and Glenn Greenwald: The Men Who Leaked the NSA's Secrets Politics News". Rolling Stone. December 4, 2013. Retrieved June 29, 2014.  ^ Greenwald, Glenn (2013-06-26). "The personal side of taking on the NSA: emerging smears". The Guardian.  ^ Greenwald, Glenn (2007-02-01). " Blog
Blog
News". Unclaimed Territory. Glenn Greenwald. Retrieved 2007-02-02.  ^ Singal, Jesse (2007-09-17). "Glenn Greenwald: On Terrorism, Civil Rights, and Building a Blog". Campus Progress
Campus Progress
(Blog). Retrieved 2008-04-05.  ^ Ambinder, Marc (2008-11-20). "Brennan, Harding Slated for Top Intelligence Jobs". The Atlantic
The Atlantic
Monthly.  ^ Greenwald, Glenn (2008-11-16). "John Brennan and Bush's interrogation/detention policies". Salon.com. Retrieved 2008-12-12.  ^ Sullivan, Andrew (2008-11-21). "No Way. No How. No Brennan". The Daily Dish of No Party or Clique (Blog). Theatlantic.com. Retrieved 2008-12-12.  ^ "Letter from John Brennan to Barack Obama". The Daily Dish of No Party or Clique Blog. TheAtlantic.com. 2008-11-25.  ^ "Brennan Out Of Running for Top Intelligence Post". International Herald Tribune. The New York Times
The New York Times
Company. 2008-11-25. Retrieved 2008-12-15.  ^ Hamsher, Jane (2008-11-25). "'The Rachel Maddow Show' for Tuesday November 25, 2008: Transcript". The Rachel Maddow Show. MSNBC. Retrieved 2008-12-12. I think as Atrios
Atrios
said, 'Behold the power of Glenn Greenwald' … Glenn, writing at Salon.com, had made a singular case against Brennan and said really, 'this is unacceptable.'  ^ Byers, Dylan (July 19, 2012). " Glenn Greenwald
Glenn Greenwald
to move to The Guardian". Politico. Retrieved July 21, 2012.  ^ Greenwald, Glenn; Ewen MacAskill; Spencer Ackerman (June 5, 2013). "NSA collecting phone records of millions of Verizon
Verizon
customers daily". The Guardian. Retrieved June 6, 2013.  ^ Bazelon, Emily (June 6, 2013). "Is the Government Snooping Through My Phone Calls?". Slate. Retrieved June 6, 2013.  ^ Cohen, Noam (June 6, 2013). "Blogger, With Focus on Surveillance, Is at Center of a Debate". The New York Times. Retrieved June 10, 2013.  ^ Greenwald, Glenn (2012-07-19). " Glenn Greenwald
Glenn Greenwald
Moves From Salon to Guardian U.S." The New York Times. Retrieved 2012-12-09.  ^ Greenwald, Glenn (2012-07-19). "I'll be writing in a new venue beginning next month". Salon.com. Retrieved 2012-12-09.  ^ a b " Glenn Greenwald
Glenn Greenwald
and the Guardian's statements". Archived from the original on October 16, 2013.  ^ "NSA leaks journalist Glenn Greenwald
Glenn Greenwald
leaves the Guardian", BBC News, 16 October 2013 ^ Mark Hosenball "Here's Who's Backing Glenn Greenwald's New Website", The Huffington Post, October 16, 2013. ^ Dominic Rushe. " Pierre Omidyar
Pierre Omidyar
commits $250m to new media venture with Glenn Greenwald". the Guardian. Retrieved November 11, 2014.  ^ Russell, Jon (February 10, 2014). "The Intercept, the first online publication from eBay founder Pierre Omidyar, is now live". The Next Web. Retrieved February 10, 2014.  ^ "About - First Look Media". FirstLook.org. First Look Media. 2014. Archived from the original on 25 March 2014. Retrieved 25 March 2014.  ^ Jay Rosen. "A First Look at NewCo's structure". Pressthink.org.  ^ a b Goodman, Amy (2008-04-18). "Great American Hypocrites: Glenn Greenwald on the Corporate Media's Failures in the 2008 Race". Democracy Now!. Pacifica Radio. Retrieved 2008-12-12.  ^ Greenwald, Glenn (2008-12-23). "Some observations after being involved in a Fox News
Fox News
report". Salon.com. Retrieved 2008-12-23.  ^ https://www.patreon.com/posts/episode-183-glen-16868488 ^ " Glenn Greenwald
Glenn Greenwald
on the High Cost of Government Secrecy". Bill Moyers & Company. 2013-04-26. Retrieved 2013-04-26.  ^ "Interview with Glenn Greenwald". Bill Moyers' Journal. 2008-12-12. Retrieved 2008-12-12.  ^ Moyers, Bill (2009-04-03). "Independent Journalism". PBS. Retrieved 2009-04-03.  ^ Michael Safi & Hannah Jane Parkinson (2014-09-15). "Kim Dotcom accuses New Zealand government of mass spying – live updates". The Guardian.  ^ " The New York Times Book Review
The New York Times Book Review
Best Sellers" (PDF). The New York Times Book Review. The New York Times
The New York Times
Company. 2006-06-11. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2007-12-01. Retrieved 2008-12-12.  ^ Garofoli, Joe (2006-05-12). "Book Tops Charts Before It's Published". San Francisco Chronicle. Retrieved 2008-12-12. There's been no advertising for "How Would a Patriot Act". Didn't need any. It was more important to get love from a handful of key bloggers, who plugged the 144-page book on their sites, leading to a virtually overnight advance sales bump this week — and a second printing of 20,000 copies. Patriot remained at the peak of the Amazon charts for days. … While Patriot parachuted to 293rd place by week's end after hitting No. 1, the book's publisher, the San Francisco phone company and liberal benefactor Working Assets, has been encouraged to continue its fledgling program of plucking sharp bloggers to write politically pointed books.  ^ Greenwald, Glenn (2008-03-09). "Various items". Salon.com.  ^ Hamm, Theodore (May 2008). "A Party of Frauds? Glenn Greenwald
Glenn Greenwald
in conversation with Theodore Hamm". The Brooklyn Rail.  ^ Glenn Greenwald. "No Place to Hide". macmillan.com. Macmillan Publishers. Retrieved 2014-04-17.  ^ "New York Times Best Sellers". The New York Times. Retrieved November 11, 2014.  ^ Staff (May 1, 2014). "10 best books of May 2014, according to Amazon's editors". The Christian Science Monitor. Retrieved November 11, 2014.  ^ a b c Peter Maass
Peter Maass
(August 18, 2013), How Laura Poitras
Laura Poitras
Helped Snowden Spill His Secrets The New York Times ^ a b How Edward Snowden
Edward Snowden
led journalist and film-maker to reveal NSA secrets, TheGuardian.com; accessed March 19, 2016. ^ Carmon, Irin (June 10, 2013). "How we broke the NSA story". Salon.  ^ U.S. filmmaker repeatedly detained at border. Salon.com (2012-04-08). ^ Weinger, Mackenzie (June 10, 2013). "Barton Gellman, Glenn Greenwald feud over NSA leaker". Politico.  ^ Greenwald, Glenn. "NSA collecting phone records of millions of Verizon
Verizon
customers daily". The Guardian. Retrieved August 16, 2013. Exclusive: Top secret court order requiring Verizon
Verizon
to hand over all call data shows scale of domestic surveillance under Obama  ^ Fung, Catherine (April 20, 2014). " Glenn Greenwald
Glenn Greenwald
Reacts To Pulitzer Prize". The Huffington Post.  ^ "Guardian and Washington Post win Pulitzer prize for NSA revelations" (Press release). 2014-04-14.  ^ Savage, Charlie; Schwirtz, Michael (18 August 2013). "Britain Detains the Partner of a Reporter Tied to Leaks". The New York Times. Retrieved 8 August 2016.  ^ "US given 'heads up' on David Miranda detention". BBC News Online. August 19, 2013.  ^ Hosenball, Mark (2013-08-30), UK asked N.Y. Times to destroy Snowden material, Reuters, archived from the original on 2014-05-30, retrieved 2014-05-30  ^ Greenwald, Glenn (August 19, 2013). "Glenn Greenwald: detaining my partner was a failed attempt at intimidation". The Guardian. London, UK.  ^ Owen Bowcott (November 6, 2013). "David Miranda lawyers argue that Heathrow detention was unlawful". The Guardian. Retrieved 2014-06-29.  ^ Travis, Alan; Taylor, Matthew; Wintour, Patrick (February 19, 2014). "David Miranda detention at Heathrow airport was lawful, high court rules". The Guardian. London, UK. Retrieved July 31, 2014.  ^ Barrett, David (October 11, 2013). "'Clear' case for anti-terrorist powers used to detain David Miranda, says human rights committee". The Daily Telegraph. Retrieved August 3, 2014.  ^ Romero, Simon. "Snowden Offers Help to Brazil in Spy Case", The New York Times, December 17, 2013. ^ "Brazilian Government Denies Asylum to Snowden in Exchange for Information". www1.folha.uol.com.br. Folha de S. Paulo. December 17, 2013. Retrieved December 18, 2013.  ^ "Greenwald diz que espionagem dá vantagens comerciais e industriais aos Estados Unidos" (in Portuguese). Federal Senate of Brazil. Retrieved August 13, 2013.  ^ "Greenwald diz que EUA espionam para obter vantagens comerciais" (in Portuguese). Deutsche Welle. Retrieved August 13, 2013.  ^ "NSA's activity in Latin America is 'collection of data on oil and military purchases from Venezuela, energy and narcotics from Mexico' – Greenwald". Voice of Russia. Retrieved August 13, 2013.  ^ "Greenwald to MEPs: governments around the world benefit from Snowden's choice". European Parliament. Retrieved December 18, 2013.  ^ "Greenwald: UK poses 'primary threat' to EU citizens' privacy". Channel 4. Retrieved December 18, 2013.  ^ Greenwald, Glenn (2010-12-14). "Attempts to prosecute WikiLeaks endanger press freedoms". Salon.com. Retrieved 2011-03-20.  ^ a b c Greenwald, Glenn. "Preface" (PDF). How Would a Patriot Act?. San Francisco: Working Assets, 2006. pp. 1–2. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2007-09-27. Retrieved 2008-12-14.  ^ Greenwald, Glenn (2006-07-21). "Rechecking the Balance of Powers". In These Times. 30 (8). Retrieved 2008-12-14.  ^ Mena, Fernanda (2014-11-25). "Para jornalista, prender usuário de drogas é desperdício". Folha de S.Paulo
Folha de S.Paulo
(in Portuguese). Grupo Folha. Retrieved 2014-11-25.  ^ Greenwald, Glenn (2014-11-25). " Glenn Greenwald
Glenn Greenwald
on Twitter". Twitter. Retrieved 2014-11-25.  ^ Greenwald, Glenn (2009). "Drug Decriminalization in Portugal: Lessons for Creating Fair and Successful Drug Policies" (PDF). CATO.org. Cato Institute. Retrieved 2014-11-25.  ^ a b Silverstein, Ken (2008-02-21). "Six Questions for Glenn Greenwald on Campaign Coverage". Harper's Magazine. Retrieved 2008-12-15.  ^ "Leading Putin Critic Warns of Xenophobic Conspiracy Theories Drowning U.S. Discourse and Helping Trump". The Intercept. March 7, 2017. ^ Greenwald, Glenn (2011-07-03). "Civil liberties under Obama". International Socialist Organization. Retrieved 2011-07-07.  ^ Greenwald, Glenn (2010-09-14). "Interview with Sen. Russ Feingold". Salon.com. Retrieved 2013-08-21.  ^ Hamsher, Jane (2010-05-01). "Accountability Recruits First Candidate for 2010: Bill Halter". The Huffington Post.  ^ Greenwald, Glenn (March 29, 2012). "Three congressional challengers very worth supporting". Salon. Retrieved June 11, 2013.  ^ Jeffrey Goldberg (2012-01-26). "More on Glenn Greenwald, 'Israel-Firsters,' and Idiot Editors (Updated)". The Atlantic. Retrieved 2012-10-26.  ^ Adam Levick (2012-07-25). " The Guardian
The Guardian
and Glenn Greenwald: The anti-imperialism of fools". The Times of Israel. Retrieved 2012-10-26.  ^ David Bernstein (2012-01-28). " Glenn Greenwald
Glenn Greenwald
and the Neocons". The Volokhh Conspiracy. Retrieved 2012-10-26.  ^ "On the One Year Anniversary of Israel's Attack on Gaza: an Interview with Max Blumenthal".  ^ "The U.S. Intervention in Libya Was Such a Smashing Success That a Sequel Is Coming". The Intercept. January 27, 2016. ^ "Libya Is Turning Into Iraq". The Atlantic. February 16, 2015. ^ "Glenn Greenwald: No strategic rationale why bombing Syria will weaken IS". Middle East Eye. December 2, 2015. ^ "Greenwald: "Why Did Saudi Regime & Other Gulf Tyrannies Donate Millions to Clinton Foundation?"". Democracy Now!. August 29, 2016. ^ "U.S. and U.K. Continue to Actively Participate in Saudi War Crimes, Targeting of Yemeni Civilians". The Intercept. October 10, 2016. ^ "Amnesty International condemns 'inhumane' treatment of Bradley Manning". The Raw Story. Raw Story. 2011-01-24.  ^ Greenwald, Glenn (2010-06-18). "The strange and consequential case of Bradley Manning, Adrian Lamo and WikiLeaks". Salon.com. Archived from the original on 2010-06-21. Retrieved 2011-03-20.  ^ "Trump’s Muslim Ban Is Culmination of War on Terror Mentality but Still Uniquely Shameful". The Intercept. January 28, 2017. ^ "Trump’s Support and Praise of Despots Is Central to the U.S. Tradition, Not a Deviation From It". The Intercept. May 2, 2017. ^ a b c Zuylen-Wood, Simon van. "Does Glenn Greenwald
Glenn Greenwald
Know More Than Robert Mueller?". Daily Intelligencer. Retrieved 2018-01-21.  ^ Tunku Varadarajan; Elisabeth Eaves; Hana R. Alberts (2009-01-22). "25 Most Influential Liberals in the U.S. Media". Forbes. Retrieved 2009-08-18.  ^ "Who's left? The top 20 US progressives". Newstatesman.com. Retrieved 2012-12-09.  ^ Amira, Dan (2008-08-24). "Intelligencer:Conventional Wisdom". New York. Retrieved 2008-12-12. Who's the most popular? We developed a highly [sic] scientific formula to measure their star power, counting blog, newspaper, magazine, and TV-news mentions so far this year, Google hits, and how many presidential debates (in the primaries or planned for the general election) they moderated. Then, each pundit's popularity in each category was calculated as a percentage of the highest score, and those five percentages were averaged. (So, theoretically, a dominating pundit who topped each tally would end up with a popularity score of 100.) Here's the top 40. …  ^ "Power Grid: Print/Online Columnists". Mediaite. Retrieved 2009-07-06.  ^ "Food for Thought". Paul Krugman. 2009-07-09. Retrieved 2009-07-09.  ^ "Top 100 Blogs". Technorati. Retrieved 2008-12-16.  ^ "What Is Authority?". Support at Technorati. Archived from the original on 2008-04-30. Retrieved 2008-12-15.  ^ " The Atlantic
The Atlantic
50". Retrieved 2009-12-16.  ^ "The Politix 50: Here Are The Only Pundits You Need To Pay Attention To Between Now And The Election". Business Insider. 2011-11-30. Retrieved 2012-12-09.  ^ "Digital Power Index: Opinionists". Thedailybeast.com. 2012-06-24. Archived from the original on 2012-12-07. Retrieved 2012-12-09.  ^ Nate Anderson, Spy games: Inside the convoluted plot to bring down WikiLeaks, arstechnica.com, February 14, 2011; retrieved June 24, 2013. ^ Josh Voorhees, GOP's Peter King Wants Glenn Greenwald
Glenn Greenwald
Arrested, slate.com, June 12, 2013; retrieved June 24, 2013. ^ Erik Wemple, Greenwald: Beltway media types are 'courtiers to power', The Washington Post, June 24, 2013. ^ David Gregory spars with Glenn Greenwald, Associated Press/POLITICO.com, June 23, 2013; retrieved June 24, 2013. ^ 'This Week' Transcript: Gen. Martin Dempsey, Reps. Ruppersberger and King, and Glenn Greenwald, ABC News, August 4, 2013; retrieved August 20, 2013. ^ Beutler, Brian (2014-02-06). "Despite escalating government intimidation, Greenwald will "force the issue" and visit U.S." Salon. Retrieved 2014-03-21.  ^ Pengelly, Martin (2014-02-16). "Journalists who broke NSA story in Guardian receive George Polk Awards". The Guardian. Retrieved 2014-03-21.  ^ Gosztola, Kevin (2014-02-19). " Journalist
Journalist
Glenn Greenwald
Glenn Greenwald
Suggests He Is Likely to Return to US to Accept Polk Award". The Dissenter. Retrieved 2014-03-21.  ^ Ravi Somaiya and Noam Cohen (April 11, 2014), "Journalists Who Broke News on N.S.A. Surveillance Return to the U.S.", The New York Times  ^ "A Pulitzer triumph: Snowden reporting wins journalism's top prize". April 14, 2014. Retrieved April 20, 2014.  ^ a b "Glenn Greenwald: Life Beyond Borders". Out.com. 2011-04-18. Retrieved 2012-12-09.  ^ " Glenn Greenwald
Glenn Greenwald
interview". New Zealand Listener. 2012-02-04. Retrieved 2012-12-09.  ^ Art of The Possible (2006-01-16). "Interview with Glenn Greenwald". Art of the Possible Blog. Retrieved 2008-12-13. [permanent dead link] ^ "Glenn Greenwald's Husband Elected to Rio City Council", Advocate, October 2, 2016. ^ [1], Greenwald Facebook page ^ Michael Paterniti. "The Man Who Knows Too Much". GQ.  ^ Glenn Greenwald. "Sam Harris, the New Atheists and anti-Muslim Animus". The Guardian.  ^ " Glenn Greenwald
Glenn Greenwald
Unveils New Project to Build Animal Shelter in Brazil Staffed by Homeless People". Democracy Now!. 10 May 2017. Retrieved 8 June 2017.  ^ a b " Glenn Greenwald
Glenn Greenwald
– The Intercept". The Intercept. Retrieved 2017-08-02.  ^ " Glenn Greenwald
Glenn Greenwald
And Amy Goodman
Amy Goodman
Share Inaugural Izzy Award
Izzy Award
For Independent Media". Ithaca News Release. Ithaca College. 2009-03-05. Archived from the original on 2009-03-05. Retrieved 2009-03-12.  ^ "Online Journalism Awards, 2010". Online Journalism Awards. 2010-10-31. Retrieved 2010-10-31.  ^ "LIU Announces 2013 George Polk Awards in Journalism" (Press release). 2014-01-16.  ^ Martin Pengelly. "Guardian wins two online journalism awards for NSA Files reporting". theguardian.com. Retrieved 2014-06-29.  ^ "Prêmio Esso de Jornalismo 2013". Premioesso.com.br. Archived from the original on 2014-06-20. Retrieved 2014-06-29.  ^ "Premios Perfil
Perfil
a la Libertad de Expresión y la Inteligencia 2013". Perfil.com. Retrieved 2014-06-29.  ^ "EFF Pioneer Awards 2013". Electronic Frontier Foundation. 2013-09-19. Retrieved 2014-06-29.  ^ Pilkington, Ed (14 April 2014). "Guardian and Washington Post win Pulitzer prize for NSA revelations" – via www.theguardian.com.  ^ "Preisträger 2014: Glenn Greenwald" [Award recipient 2014: Glenn Greenwald]. geschwister-scholl-preis.de. Börsenverein des Deutschen Buchhandels – Landesverband Bayern e.V. n.d. Retrieved 2014-10-01.  ^ " Journalist
Journalist
who reported Edward Snowden
Edward Snowden
leaks named 2014 McGill Medal winner - UGA Today". UGA Today. 2014-04-14. Retrieved 2018-04-03. 

Further reading[edit]

"Does Bipartisanship Matter?". The New York Times. 2009-02-23. Retrieved 2009-02-23.  "When Bonus Contracts Can Be Broken". The New York Times. 2009-03-17. Retrieved 2009-03-17.  "What Kind of Democrat Will Specter Be?". The New York Times. 2009-04-28. Retrieved 2009-04-28.  "Bush's final days". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 2009-01-14.  " Glenn Greenwald
Glenn Greenwald
Exposes Frank Gaffney". Crooks and Liars, February 16, 2007. [Includes 3-part MP3
MP3
clip of radio interview broadcast on the Alan Colmes Show, on Fox News
Fox News
Radio, during which Greenwald debates Frank Gaffney.] " Glenn Greenwald
Glenn Greenwald
on Joe Klein, Dave Tomlin on Bilal Hussein". Counterspin, November 30, 2007 – December 6, 2007. Accessed December 12, 2008. MP3
MP3
clips hosted on Fairness and Accuracy in Reporting (FAIR). Bernstein, Fred A., "Glenn Greenwald: Life Beyond Borders", Out magazine, April 19, 2011; accessed April 20, 2011. Goodman, Amy. "Great American Hypocrites: Glenn Greenwald
Glenn Greenwald
on the Corporate Media's Failures in the 2008 Race, Democracy Now!, Pacifica Radio, April 18, 2008; accessed December 12, 2008. ("We speak with Glenn Greenwald, author of Great American Hypocrites: Toppling the Big Myths of Republican Politics. [includes rush transcript].") Goodman, Amy. "Obama Adviser Cass Sunstein Debates Glenn Greenwald". Democracy Now!, Pacifica Radio, July 22, 2008; accessed December 13, 2008 (includes rush transcript). Greenwald, Glenn. "Book Forum: A Tragic Legacy: How a Good vs. Evil Mentality Destroyed the Bush Presidency". Cato Institute, August 7, 2007. [Panel discussion featuring Greenwald, "with comments by Lee Casey, Partner, Baker Hostetler." (Hyperlinked MP3
MP3
podcast and RealVideo formats.)] Greenwald, Glenn. "Media: Glenn Greenwald
Glenn Greenwald
at YearlyKos", Salon.com, August 7, 2007; accessed December 13, 2008. [Video segment from Glenn Greenwald's panel at YearlyKos
YearlyKos
2007, "where he stresses the continued need for adversarial, skeptical reporting." ("VideoDog" format.)] Pitney, Nico. "A Secure America: Video: Glenn Greenwald
Glenn Greenwald
Debates Spying Program On C-Span". Online posting of clip of program broadcast on C-SPAN, February 6, 2006. ThinkProgress.com, February 6, 2006; accessed December 12, 2008. [Greenwald debates University of Virginia law professor Robert Turner.] Silverstein, Ken. "Six Questions for Glenn Greenwald
Glenn Greenwald
on Campaign Coverage", Harper's Magazine, February 21, 2008; accessed December 12, 2008. Singal, Jesse, and Glenn Greenwald. "On Terrorism, Civil Rights, and Building a Blog". Campus Progress, September 17, 2007; accessed December 12, 2008. [Interview.] Greenwald, Glenn. "Civil liberties under Obama", International Socialist Organization, July 3, 2011; accessed July 7, 2011. [Video.]

External links[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Glenn Greenwald.

Wikiquote has quotations related to: Glenn Greenwald

Official website The Intercept
The Intercept
– Greenwald's current journalism venture "Glenn Greenwald" – previous column at The Guardian "Glenn Greenwald" – previous column and blog hosted on Salon.com Unclaimed Territory – previous personal blog hosted on Blogspot.com Glenn Greenwald
Glenn Greenwald
appearances on Democracy Now! Appearances on C-SPAN Glenn Greenwald
Glenn Greenwald
on IMDb Glenn Greenwald
Glenn Greenwald
at TED

Authority control

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