Federal security officials contacted BAE Systems in the wake of its claim that it had stopped a purported hack attack against a hedge fund.» Read More
Airport check-ins for passengers are heading for higher technological ground. The Transportation Security Administration is testing a system that checks identification and boarding passes by machine rather than the standard visual check by officers.
If you've ever been browbeaten, barked at or belittled by a TSA agent — and let's be honest, who among us hasn't? — then you've got a friend in Sen. Harry Reid. He plans to ask Homeland Security Secretary Janet Napolitano to tell airport security workers to be nicer.
Legislation is being considered that would end the perk first class and airline elite passengers enjoy today — preferred security lines at airports nationwide.
Janet Napolitano, the U.S. secretary for Homeland Security, told CNBC Thursday she doesn’t know how vulnerable U.S. businesses are to cyber attacks, because private companies aren’t required to disclose that information.
For harried business travelers, time is money. Many products and services are billed as ways to get you to the airport gate sooner. But does it pay to spend a few extra dollars to save time in the TSA security line?
Airport security officials see a lot of things show up in our luggage. Spear guns and tear gas grenades. Snakes. Bathtubs?
The risk of a break-up of the euro zone is “vastly overplayed” and a collapse of the single currency area is out of the question, Ian Bremmer, President of the Eurasia Group told CNBC on Tuesday.
An airline lobbying group, the IATA hsa proposed a new concept for airport passengers, where travelers would stop only briefly to identify themselves before entering a tunnel-like structure where machines would screen them for metals, explosives and other banned items as they walked through, reports the New York Times.
Discussing pipeline politics and energy, with Daniel Yergin, IHS Cambridge Energy Research Associates.
CNBC.com spoke with experts in tech, human resources, and finance to determine which professions are best for workers over 40.
Enrique Salem, President & CEO of Symantec Corp and Jim McCaughan, CEO of Principal Global Investors on instant reaction to President Obama's speech to Australia parliament. Enrique also said that the next generation of warfare is going to be cyber war and no one is immune.
Peter Skibitski, SunTrust Robinson Humphrey analyst, discusses whether it's time to invest in defense stocks.
Ten years ago today, in response to the enormous tragedy of September 11, 2001, the United States invaded Afghanistan. So began the long road of endless war, endless suffering, endless spending, and endless death.
Celebrities take to the phones at Cantor Fitzgerald, to take part in the firm's annual charity day. Funds made today are given to 25 charities that take care of families impacted by tragedies of 9/11, reports CNBC's Bertha Coombs.
Insight on Cantor Ftizgerald's charity event for the 9/11 fund, with Shawn Matthews, Cantor Fitzgerald CEO, who also discusses the bank contagion from Europe, with CNBC's Bertha Coombs.
Suspected security threats rattled air travelers and temporarily shut down terminals at a number of U.S. airports Sunday, on the the 10th anniversary of the 9/11 terrorist attacks.
A recent terrorist threat is enough to bring back memories of the 2001 terrorist attacks, and CNBC's Eamon Javers has the story.
Like many other journalists, CNBC staff watched events unfold in real time while also reporting them live. Here are four snapshots from that day, as network anchors covered what may be the story of the century.
NYC Mayor Michael Bloomberg shares his thoughts on 9/11 and how authorities are dealing with current threats.
A look back at that fateful day, with Arthur Cashin, UBS Financial Services director of floor operations.