The 2016 Nuclear Security Summit saw leaders from more than 50 countries address a topic generally considered to be pretty important. But they have no plans to do it again.
At the Nuclear Industry Summit in Washington, DC, the world's nuclear facilities appear relatively safe and secure, but the trend lines may not be headed in the right direction.
Kim Jong-un's regime is chugging along in its quest to develop solid-fuel engines for long-range missiles that could send a nuke across the world.
Artificial intelligence researchers from Microsoft put an innocent machine on Twitter to learn how humans communicate. But it learned how to be a sadistic sociopath.
Gitmo is one of the few places in the world that are under the rule of law but still not really anyone's property, making it both a weird legal outlier and a unique asset.
The Department of Defense may block access to commercial web-based email. This could also end up ensuring that no young, smart person wants to work there.
The Pentagon stopped production of the F-22 fighter jet in 2012. Now, facing new threats from China and Russia, the US wants more F-22s — but they're going to cost more than ever.
It's a Groundhog Day in Korea, but with massive military exercises and apocalyptic threats. The 2016 season of communication by threat begins in Korea.
The Senate asked the Pentagon how our battles against the Islamic State, the Taliban, and other bad apples are going in bid to prove/disprove Obama was right/wrong about everything.
North Korea has published images of what is purportedly a miniaturized nuclear warhead, but it’s not clear whether the device is real or just a mockup.
Last month, North Korea launched a satellite. The regime claimed it was for peaceful purposes, but the UN slapped them with sanctions anyway. So who's full of it?
After decades of work, hypersonic weapons may be on the verge of moving off the drawing board and into real designs says USAF.