On Wednesday, the Trump administration took former national security adviser John Bolton to court in a last-ditch attempt to halt the June 23 publication of his memoir “The Room Where It Happened.”
Almost as soon as Paul Whelan was sentenced Monday to 16 years on espionage charges in Moscow, questions turned to the possibility of exchanging him for one or more Russians imprisoned in the U.S.
Rep. Adam Schiff wrote the Pentagon Monday expressing concerns that the Defense Department might be involved in “unlawful or unethical activities” in response to recent nationwide protests.
From facial recognition to mini cellphone towers to overhead drones, law enforcement and private companies alike are equipped to gather protesters’ information and location data.
Known for his loyalty to Trump and his colorful and sometimes offensive Twitter presence, Richard Grenell will leave the job he held for several whirlwind months with a mixed record.
Sen. Richard Burr is one of several lawmakers who made stock trades just prior to the shutdown, raising questions about whether some members of Congress acted on nonpublic information.
President Trump’s former national security adviser John Bolton came out against the idea of U.S. citizens or governments taking China to court over its role in the global spread of coronavirus.
Despite his reputation as a Trump loyalist, Rep. John Ratcliffe repeatedly pledged that he would, if confirmed as the next leader of the U.S. intelligence community, seek out and deliver the unvarnished truth on a range of national security issues.
The tech giants shared details Monday about the tools they’ve been developing to help governments and public health authorities trace the spread of the coronavirus.
Experts on North Korea who have pored over the limited information available say it’s likely no one outside the country knows for sure what the absent leader’s current condition is.
Should governments or health care regulators collect anonymized data and store it in one central database, or take a more decentralized approach, allowing computations to occur on people’s individual devices?
Whether it’s extortion scams or commercial espionage, hackers and spies are jumping at the chance to take advantage of the chaos created by the coronavirus pandemic, a senior FBI official said Thursday.
The White House is still refusing to give Congress a reason for firing Intelligence Community Inspector General Michael Atkinson, as required by law, missing a deadline set by a bipartisan group of senators.
Though the the U.S. intelligence community has long since dismissed the notion that the coronavirus is a synthesized bioweapon, it is still weighing the possibility that the pandemic might have been touched off by an accident at a research facility rather than an infection from a live-animal market.
Private rescue companies have essentially turned into their own intelligence and logistics hubs, publishing notices and advising clients as well as coordinating with counterparts on the ground, in many cases earlier than the U.S. government.
As countries around the world look for ways to track coronavirus infections using people’s personal smartphones, privacy experts and technologists warn the U.S. government faces an uphill battle to put such surveillance into practice.
The spread of the coronavirus has sent a large number of federal workers home to telework, in some cases limiting government services, raising concerns that some of the nation’s highly sensitive national security work, which can often only be done in secure facilities, could suffer.
As one of President Trump’s top scientific advisers, Kelvin Droegemeier is a key figure in the fight to curb the coronavirus pandemic.
President Trump’s top science adviser asked a group of national security and public health experts on Wednesday to stand at the ready to respond to urgent inquiries from the government and to contribute to the “scientific bulwark” that will protect Americans from the dangers of the coronavirus.
As Chinese officials face allegations of locking down information about the spread of the coronavirus, U.S. intelligence agencies have been helping in governmentwide efforts to gather information about the disease’s global spread.
Intelligence experts interviewed by Yahoo News are skeptical that Richard Grenell, President Trump’s pick to replace Adm. Joseph Maguire as acting director of national intelligence, is a good fit for the job.
The government agency created to protect the U.S. against foreign spies unveiled a new strategy that identifies threats from a growing number of groups and countries targeting everything from American elections to industrial secrets.
The Saudi authorities detected a new destructive cyberattack suspected of coming from Iran on Dec. 29, the same day the U.S. military struck targets controlled by Iranian-backed proxies in retaliation for a rocket attack that killed an American contractor the previous Friday.
In a rare move, NATO ally Bulgaria has expelled an undercover spy affiliated with the Russian military intelligence service, according to a Western intelligence source.
New guidelines are designed to enable the prompt disclosure of information about threats.