Security researchers suspect a Russian, state-run malware known as Turla is behind attacks on government computers in Europe and the United States.» Read More
This is a people problem and when you see somebody coming undone, getting unhinged, you report it, says Robert Siciliano, personal security expert, discussing ways to keep the workplace safe.
Breaking down the latest examples of the government involving itself in everything, with Bill Burton, former deputy White House press secretary, and Hadley Heath, Independent Women's Forum. Bitcoins, North Carolina's new voter ID fight, JPMorgan's "whale" of a problem, and BP fighting the EPA.
Amazon's Jeff Bezos is paying $250 million to acquire the publishing business of The Washington Post, with CNBC's Julia Boorstin. NBC's Steve Handelsman discusses the information he has about the terror threat in the Middle East; and Retired General Wesley Clark; former ambassador to U.N. security council Richard Williamson; and Peter Brookes of the Heritage Foundation, discuss.
The State Department extended the closings of some U.S. embassies. CNBC's Jane Wells reports on products which help customers track and redirect traveling employees to safety amid a terror risk.
A number of U.S embassies will be closed on Sunday due to security concerns, NBC's Pete Williams reports.
CNBC's Hampton Pearson reports that some U.S Embassies will close Sunday due to security considerations. The State department is not disclosing any numbers or locations.
Investigators are digging to track all the money in the investigation into a New York couple accused of running an international prostitution and money-laundering operation. CNBC's Andrea Day offers insight.
Is President Obama putting enough pressure on Russia to get Snowden back to the U.S.? Rep. Eliot Engel, (D-NY) says he would tell "President Obama not to go to Russia" next month, and also discusses the House passing new sanctions on Iran's oil exports.
CNBC's Eamon Javers offers insight on his conversation with NSA chief Keith Alexander, and what's likely next for Edward Snowden after being granted a 1 year visa to stay in Russia.
National Security Agency chief Keith Alexander faced a hostile crowd as he spoke out about the damage of Edward Snowden's leaks. CNBC's Eamon Javers has the details.
The TSA investigated and closed 9,622 cases of employee misconduct between 2010 and 2012, according to a report by the GAO.
Delaware companies in advanced industries are bringing manufacturing jobs back from abroad, such as ILC Dover, and luring new ones from overseas, including Hologic from Germany.
The widow of Victor Saracini, the pilot who died on United Airlines flight 175 on September 11th, is lobbying Congress for double locking doors in the cockpit. Ellen Saracini, offers insight on her meeting on Capitol Hill.
The U.S. economy has already "hit bottom" but companies should still look outside the U.S. for opportunities, says Greg Hollis, the CEO of Trinity Protection Services. He suggests investigating Africa.
Mark Malloch-Brown, a former U.K. government minister and United Nations Deputy Secretary-General, says he "learned to live" with bugging while working at the UN.
A former technical worker for the CIA is revealed as the source of a series of leaks about US phone and internet surveillance.
Did the NSA get everything they were looking for? And why exactly did they name its monitoring program "Prism?" CNBC's Jackson Burke takes a look.
Cyberattacks linked to the Chinese government will be at the top of the U.S. agenda when President Obama meets with Chinese president Xi Jinping Friday in California. Chinese officials deny any role in the cyberattacks, but U.S. experts say the 2008 attack was a "wake up call." NBC's Michael Isikoff reports. Officials say Chinese hackers took internal documents from the Obama and McCain campaigns.
CNBC's John Harwood explains what's at stake today when President Obama meets with Chinese President Xi Jinping to talk about hacking, security and trade issues.
CNBC's Eamon Javers has the latest after a report the Obama administration demanded millions of phone records of Verizon customers. Mike Rogers, the House Intelligence Chairman, said the program actually thwarted a terrorist attack.