The government flouts the Fourth Amendment in the name of security.
Facebook and Twitter alerts are to replace the color-coded terror alerts. Friend DHS at your own risk.
The winds in Washington are blowing with the backlash from the holiday season.
If the "corrected" story is true, wouldn’t we be having these kinds of terror alerts every day?
While defying common sense, a Yemeni citizen carrying mock bombs and $7,000 in cash apparently does not defy TSA security. (Updated at 1:50 PM PDT/4:50 PM EDT.)
Generating so much information that no one person can digest it all, the post-9/11 intelligence business is an endless maze of bloated bureaucracy — one that does not necessarily keep America safer or more secure.
Two years after 9/11, Colin Powell stated that “no threat is more serious to aviation” than shoulder-fired missiles. Not much has changed. (Jacobsen will be interviewed on PJTV today. Leave your questions for Annie in the comments!)
U.S. citizen Samir Khan, believed to have written al-Qaeda's online recruiting magazine, managed to flee the country on a plane last year. We've known of him since 2007.
The Sonoran Desert National Monument is so overrun with drug gangs that the U.S. Bureau of Land Management has warned Americans not to enter the park.
Gary Faulkner, recently arrested in Pakistan claiming he wanted to kill Osama bin Laden, isn't the only American engaged in an extra-legal manhunt for bad guys.
A weapons system camouflaged as an ordinary shipping container poses a massive threat to ships up to 400 miles offshore.
Could an unmanned signals intelligence aircraft have tracked the movements of the accused Times Square terrorist? And is the use of drones in the U.S. legal?
Why is the commander-in-chief silent following this news? Why was Biden so deferential to Iraqi forces?
A scrap metal dealer clings to life and five of his employees are seriously ill as a result of being exposed to Cobalt-60.
On his way to see an al-Qaeda prisoner in Colorado, Mohammed al-Madadi caused a bomb scare on a United Airlines flight. That's serious.
Retired Major General Robert A. Harding once claimed that he was disabled — by sleep apnea! — to help score his company a $99.7 million Army contract.
Either the Obama administration was monitoring their year-long interaction, or the NSA managed to miss conversations between a radical cleric and an Army major. We deserve to know.
What did Sharif Mobley tell his terrorist handlers about our security protocols?
When the words “terror suspect” and “airline employee” appear in the same sentence, alarm bells inevitably sound.
Abdol Malek Rigi, leader of the al-Qaeda linked terrorist group Jundallah, is in Iranian custody and has confessed to receiving assistance from Washington.
Anatomy of an assassination. (Update: "Our investigations reveal that Mossad is involved.")
Bowe Bergdahl, captured under cloudy circumstances, has been sentenced to death unless the exchange is made.
Like the Dutch filmmaker on NWA Flight 253 and the video clerk near Fort Dix, a Quick Chek employee steps up to the front lines in the war on terror. (See also Phyllis Chesler: "The Terrorism Quiz")
Abdul Hakim Muhammad's reversal highlights the threat from al-Qaeda in Yemen, and should draw attention to "prison jihad."