Estonian President Kersti Kaljulaid discusses the importance of NATO and her country's relationship with its neighbor Russia. » Read More
João Vale de Almeida, EU Ambassador to the UN, discusses European Union's contribution to the United Nations, adding that the organization is "entering a new cycle." » Read More
North Korea has a criticism of U.S. President Donald Trump he probably wasn't expecting: He's too much like Barack Obama. » Read More
The USS Zumwalt is a $4 billion destroyer, built by General Dynamics' Bath Ironworks, reports CNBC's Jane Wells.
North Korean leader Kim Jong-un says his country has developed a hydrogen bomb, state media reported Thursday.
Defense Secretary Ashton Carter is opening up all combat jobs to women, reports CNBC's Eamon Javers.
Defense Secretary Ash Carter will order the military to open all combat jobs to women in 30 days.
CNBC's Jane Wells details a possible cut to the number of F-35s and other military planes the Pentagon seeks to purchase.
The big U.S. defense companies have used piles of cash to increase buybacks and dividends. Now they're going to move ahead on mergers and acquisitions, say analysts.
Col. Jack Jacobs, Medal of Honor Recipient; MSNBC Military Analyst, discusses what Putin is likely to do in light of the downing of a Russian military plane by Turkish forces.
French President Francois Hollande and Russian President, Vladimir Putin team up to fight terrorists and Islamic State.
James de Waal, senior fellow in international security at Chatham House, comments on the U.K.'s defense spending review, where more money is being invested in counter-terrorism while local police budgets are cut.
Rodger Shananhan, research fellow at the Lowy Institute for International Policy, says the key issue is that Turkey returns the Russian pilots from the downed jet.
Investors in security and defense companies may stand to benefit from redoubled government efforts to stamp out terrorism.
German Chancellor Angela Merkel, who's usually seen as Europe's indispensable leader, is in danger of losing that role.
The terrorist group is taking our weapons and buying them on black markets.
China said it would continue to build military and civilian facilities on its artificial islands in the disputed South China Sea.
Terrorism experts say there are things that companies and people can do to derail terrorist attacks like the ones seen in Paris last week.
After years of working to tighten budgets, European nations are now grappling with whether to boost defense expenditures.
After the Paris attacks, border security and immigration along with terrorist groups like ISIS are the two top election concerns, according to data from Fluent.
The shares of defense and aerospace companies traded close to record highs Wednesday, as a Western alliance carried out airstrikes in Syria against the Islamic State in retaliation for the Paris terror attacks.
Despite the latest string of terror attacks, international travel and tourism will not decline as much as one might expect.
If militarization increases after the Paris attacks, some under-the-radar companies could benefit, one analyst said.
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