WASHINGTON— The Treasury Department on Wednesday sanctioned a leader and a financial network used by a Pakistan- based terrorist group blamed for the 2008 attack in Mumbai, India that killed 166 people. Treasury sanctioned Muhammad Iqbal and Asma Money Exchangers for their suspected ties to Lashkar-e-Taiba.» Read More
Alastair Newton, senior political analyst at Nomura, tells CNBC that the economic impact of terrorism tends to be very small indeed.
Heather Hurlburt, Executive Director at the National Security Network says there's a sense of caution in not speculating the cause of the twin explosions at the Boston marathon.
Former FBI assistant special agent Don Borelli discusses the big job ahead of officials investigating the Boston Marathon explosions.
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.
Counter terrorism expert Michael Leiter weighs in on the two explosions that erupted at the finish line of the Boston Marathon this afternoon.
Ridge Schmidt Cyber co-founders Howard Schmidt and Tom Ridge discuss the buildup in cyberwars and why the government needs to increase its cybersecurity infrastructure.
There is growing backlash against the agency's decision to allow some knives on planes. NBC's Tom Costello has the details.
Graham Stock, chief strategist at Insparo Asset Management, tells CNBC that violence against expatriates in Nigeria doesn't change his investment strategy in the country.
Sen. Rand Paul staged an old-fashioned filibuster in an attempt to block the nomination of John Brennan for CIA director, with Sen. Joe Manchin (D-WV) and Sen. Mike Lee (R-UT).
Mike Fey, McAfee worldwide chief technology officer, discusses the rise in cyber attacks and weighs in on what the government can do to curb these threats.
Discussing what action President Obama's took following the Benghazi attack, with Jimmy Williams, Democratic Strategist; Kevin Williamson, National Review; and Joel B. Pollak, Breitbart editor-in-chief.
Nominated to head the CIA, John Brennan told a protest-disrupted Senate confirmation hearing Thursday the United States employs drone strikes only as a deterrent against imminent terrorist threats, not as punishment for previous attacks.
The Turkish prime minister says a local terrorist Marxist group is responsible; and CNBC's Sharon Epperson reports how the oil market is reacting to the attacks.
Majid Jafar, CEO of Crescent Petroleum, tells CNBC that a general sense of instability post the Arab Spring has already been factored in to the oil price but there has been no direct impact from the Algerian hostage attack.
Discussing why journalist Steve Kroft couldn't get President Obama and Hillary Clinton to give the "real" narrative about the Benghazi scandal. Dan Gainor, Media Research Center, shares his opinions.
Neil Atkinson, director of Energy Research & Analysis at Datamonitor, tells CNBC that BP are talking about suspending drilling activities in Libya following the terrorist attack in Algeria.
Secretary of State gave her testimony on the Benghazi consulate attack. U.S. Army Retiree Gen. Wesley Clark and Peter Brookes, Heritage Foundation senior fellow, share their opinions on the White House's choices following the attack.
Sen. Ron Johnson (R-WI) and Sen. John McCain (R-AZ) got tough with Secretary of State Hillary Clinton regarding the Benghazi attack, reports CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera.
Lord Malloch-Brown, EMEA chairman of FTI Consulting, tells CNBC that the revival of the centrist vote in Israel is 'good news' but a weaker Netanyahu may become a 'prisoner' of the right.
Algerian special forces have found the bodies of two Canadian Islamist fighters after a bloody siege at a desert gas plant, a security source said on Monday, as the death toll reached at least 80 after troops stormed the complex to end the hostage crisis.