An illustration picture shows a projection of binary code on a man holding a laptop computer. (REUTERS/Kacper Pempel)

GOOD ODDS: “The secretive U.S. Foreign Surveillance Intelligence Court did not deny a single government request in 2015 for electronic surveillance orders granted for foreign intelligence purposes, continuing a longstanding trend,” according to a Justice Department document reported by Reuters. “The court received 1,457 requests last year on behalf of the National Security Agency and the Federal Bureau of Investigation for authority to intercept communications, including email and phone calls … The total represented a slight uptick from 2014, when the court received 1,379 applications and rejected none.” Read more here.

NOT FAIR?: “Bernie Sanders supporters have hounded federal regulators with allegations about bias in the media,” The Hill reports. “A review of about 850 complaints to the Federal Communications Commission about the three major cable news networks throughout the campaign season found that one of the most popular objections came against CNN in the days after the first Democratic debate last October. In what looked to be a coordinated effort, more than 160 complaints alleging CNN bias in favor of Hillary Clinton were filed. The complaints pushed a now-debunked story claiming the cable news network deleted favorable polling that showed Bernie Sanders won the debate.” Read more here.

WOW, REALLY? “An Australian man long rumored to be associated with the digital currency Bitcoin has publicly identified himself as its creator, apparently ending one of the biggest mysteries in the tech world,” the Associated Press reports. “BBC News said Monday that Craig Wright told the media outlet he is the man previously known by the pseudonym Satoshi Nakamoto. The computer scientist, inventor and academic said he launched the currency in 2009 with the help of others.” Read more here.