"Anyone who kills friends of mine has made himself my target. I won't stop until ISIS is destroyed."
Ben Rubenstein got a $100,000 grant to help him study how machine learning can go wrong.
Last week, as millions of Americans got hyped about the Fourth of July, two men brutally tortured by the US government were quietly released from prison.
The proliferation of threats across the Middle East has forced the US to focus its defense strategy on bolstering the military capabilities of its strongest ally in a region perpetually gutted by turmoil.
The CIA released declassified versions of five internal documents "related to the Agency's performance in the lead-up to the attacks."
We asked people shut out of clubs in Newtown what they thought the problem was.
The big takeaway from the 25th Annual ASIS NYC Security Conference and Expo was that catastrophe could strike at any moment, and the only way to stop it was through beefed-up and intrusive security initiatives.
The 2011 earthquake in Christchurch affected everyone in the city's limits, but one group who are still peculiarly disadvantaged are sex workers.
An investigation by the Associated Press uncovered five instances where intruders actually made it onto airplanes.
Apr 2, 2015
All the targeted churches were Catholic and have previous links to sexual abuse.
This month an Invercargill public pool has been battling to uncover the identity of a mystery pooper.
A new report suggests the US intelligence apparatus is improving amid growing civil liberties concerns in post 9/11 America.
The Government is about to publish their long-term defence strategy and Alan Dupont is worried. We asked the security expert and former diplomat about why Australia is falling behind the times.
The country's booming population of billionaires means that bodyguards are in high demand—particularly women, who are valued for their covert presence, precision, and elegance.
Iggy Azalea became the butt of many jokes this week when she ranted on Twitter about a Papa John's pizza delivery guy giving out her phone number, but her pizza feud exposes serious privacy issues.
Community groups were promised $13 million from the government to develop de-radicalisation programs. They're still yet to see that money.
President Obama is pushing a series of new cybersecurity initiatives that could weaken, and even criminalize, independent research into data vulnerabilities.
We should salute cops when they do their jobs, but law enforcement heroism can't be used to delay police reform.
The International Security Conference and Exposition is a rare window into the world of physical surveillance that usually remains hidden in secret command and control centers.
As stampeding crowds rush the nation's retailers little is being done to keep the peace.
"What's happening in Ukraine now matters to criminals from Bogotá to Beijing."
The Secret Service has a number of phantoms to confront, including a cadre of supervisors who might have been good agents but make very bad managers of human beings. Another big problem: rampant alcoholism.
In the shadow of our most recent military venture into Iraq, Australia is currently debating a raft of new anti-terror laws.
The grim specter of the Islamic State loomed heavily over the NATO summit. The jihadist group dictated the agenda of the event being held at the five-star resort in Newport and nearby Cardiff Castle.