- Colorado rakes in $2 million from January’s marijuana sales
- House Democrats trying to force unemployment insurance vote
- Sen. Claire McCaskill to tackle sex assault at college next
- Judge’s order preserves NSA surveillance records
- Refurbished Pollock masterpiece goes on display
- Iditarod becomes mad dash for Nome
- ‘Burger King baby’ now seeks birth mom on Facebook
- Study: 2 percent of Americans have new hips, knees
- Friend: Pistorius shot gun out car without warning
- States wrestle with developing, restricting drones
By David Keene
Conference showed that the values Reagan cherished still endure
Topic - Keith Alexander
The Navy admiral nominated to be the next head of the troubled National Security Agency is expressing concerns about the U.S. government turning over the bulk collection of telephone data to an independent third party, saying it could result in higher costs and delays identifying potential threats.
Officials in Decatur say a screen intended to keep invasive Asian carp out of Lake Decatur has been knocked loose by ice.
The U.S. military is ill-prepared for waging cyber warfare and needs to bolster defenses against the growing threat of cyber attacks against both military systems and private infrastructure, the commander of U.S. Cyber Command told Congress on Thursday.
The head of the National Security Agency warned Congress on Thursday that cyberattacks "are coming" and that American is not ready for them.
Authorities in a central Illinois community are easing voluntary water restrictions.
A Navy admiral is President Barack Obama's choice to be the next head of the National Security Agency, which is embroiled in controversy over its secret surveillance programs and massive collection of phone and Internet data.
A Navy admiral is the apparent choice to be the next chief of the troubled National Security Agency, which was rocked by former analyst Edward Snowden's disclosures of its secret surveillance programs that collect phone and Internet data around the world and now faces enormous pressure to change its ways.
The Rutland (Vt.) Herald, Jan. 8, 2014
Happy New Year. Just when you thought the National Security Agency spying scandal couldn't get any worse, it has.
Since Sept. 11, 2012, Americans have sought answers to what happened at our consulate in Benghazi. As the Obama administration's narrative continues to shift, witnesses have faced retaliation for cooperating with investigators, and 2016 presidential aspirant Hillary Clinton famously demanded to know "what difference" our response to Benghazi makes.
Take away the National Security Agency's ability to tap into telephone records, and the nation is left unsecure — that's the claim of the head of the NSA, Gen. Keith Alexander, to the Senate Judiciary Committee.
The National Security Agency tracks the locations of nearly 5 billion cellphones every day overseas, including those belonging to Americans abroad, The Washington Post reported Wednesday.
Why is the President turning America into an all-seeing surveillance state?
Americans must muster the courage to confront Big Brother's spying
Gen. Keith Alexander will retire next spring as head of the controversy-plagued National Security Agency, the White House said Thursday.
He says he doesn't yet know if the city will have to pay for repairs.