Government Agencies Homeland Security

  • Boston Bombers 'Disassociated & Angry?'

    Herman "Dutch" Leonard, Harvard Kennedy School professor, weighs in on whether the Boston Marathon bombers may be just "disaffected and angry" individuals.

  • Putin Reached Out to President Obama

    CNBC's Eamon Javers reports Russian President Putin has reached out to President Obama to express his condolences and offer the assistance of Russian authorities; and Arthur Hogan, Lazard Capital Markets, weighs in.

  • Geopolitical Implications In Boston Case

    CNBC's Scott Cohn is at the site in Watertown under intense investigation; and Eurasia Group's Alexander Kliment, and Stratfor's Fred Burton discuss whether the Boston bombers were lone wolves or a part of something greater.

  • Critical to Capture Suspect Alive: Expert

    Discussing the possibilities of the bombing suspect being taken alive, with Former New York City Mayor Rudy Giuliani; James Reese, TigerSwan; and Stewart Baker, former assistant secretary for policy at the Department of Homeland Security.

  • A Suspect May Be Driving Green Honda Civic

    A bombing suspect may be driving a 1999 green Honda Civic with a Massachusetts license plate of 116 GC7, reports CNBC's Brian Sullivan.

  • Looks Like They Were Trained: Giuliani

    Former New York City Mayor Rudy Giuliani weighs in on the latest developments in the manhunt for Dzhokhar Tsarnaev, and where he might be hiding.

  • London Marathon Will Go On

    CNBC's Kelly Evans reports the London Marathon will take place on Sunday with increased security.

  • Manhunt Well Coordinated: Rep. Meehan

    Boston police are conducting door to door searches for the second suspect in the Boston bombings. Rep. Patrick Meehan (R-PA), discusses how well the developments in the manhunt.

  • Would See Great Deal Cooperation From Russians: Arena

    Boston remains in lockdown as the manhunt for Dzhokhar Tsarnaev continues. Andrew Arena, Detroit Crime Commission executive director, discusses what kind of cooperation the U.S. could expect from the Russians in the event there is a Chechen-connection in the Boston bombings.

  • Cities on High Alert

    The Boston Marathon attack has prompted increased security around the U.S., reports CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis.

  • 'Most Complex' Crime Scene: Boston Police Comm. Davis

    Boston Police Commissioner Ed Davis explains why this attack could be difficult to solve, reports CNBC's Scott Cohn.

  • Boston Leaders & FBI Speak Out About Bombing

    Political leaders gathered in Boston to address security concerns surrounding the bombings which took place at the Boston Marathon. Among the speakers were Gov. Deval Patrick, (D), Mayor Thomas Menino, (D), Sen. Elizabeth Warren, (D), and Richard DesLauriers, Head of Boston's FBI.

  • Wall Street Tightens Security After Boston Attack

    Officials are taking extra precautions at the major stock exchanges after yesterday's bombings in Boston, reports Jackie DeAngelis.

  • How Officials Plan to Protect a Nervous Public

    Michael Leiter, former Director of the National Counterterrorism Center, discusses how authorities are likely to conduct the investigation and find clues to yesterday's Boston bombing, while keeping the public safe.

  • Who Did This? Boston Bombing Question Remain

    CNBC's Scott Cohn reports officials are sifting through the evidence for clues as to who is responsible for the deadly bombings in Boston on Monday.

  • Pres. Obama Increases Security Around the US

    CNBC's Eamon Javers, reports the latest details on how the Federal government is responding to Monday's deadly bombings at the Boston Marathon.

  • White House: Boston Bombing Handled as 'Act of Terror'

    The FBI has taken over the investigation of the bombings in Boston, reports CNBC's Eamon Javers. And, Col. Jack Jacobs, Medal of Honor Recipient, discusses what the deadly blasts means for Homeland Security measures.

  • White House: Boston Incident to be Handled 'Act of Terror'

    CNBC's John Harwood reports the White House is now handling the Boston explosions as an "act of terror;" and former assistant secretary for homeland security Robert Liscouski, weighs in.

  • Ridge: Do Not Know Motive Yet

    Former Secretary of Homeland Security Tom Ridge says the explosives at the Boston Marathon is "a pretty basic device," and discusses the importance of gathering information to finding the perpetrator.

  • Cyberthreat Weekly Recap: Week of March 15

    CNBC's Eamon Javers on the tension that arose as Washington pushed for cybersecurity cooperation with private industry. Even while President Obama raised the issue with new Chinese President Xi Jinping, U.S. CEOs are pushing for limits on government collaboration.