HONOLULU— President Barack Obama says the United States is reviewing whether to put North Korea back on its list of state sponsors of terrorism as Washington decides how to respond to what he calls an "act of cybervandalism," not one of war, against a movie company. "How it's going to be distributed, I don't think anybody knows quite yet," a Sony lawyer said.» Read More
CNBC's Bertha Coombs reports on the latest on the Boston bombings.
The deadly Boston Marathon bombings won't "change the way we live" in the United States, said Jack Jacobs, a retired U.S. Army colonel who received the Medal of Honor. "We haven't had attacks like they have in Europe."
"There are no options taken off the table," said Michael Leiter, former Director of the National Counterterrorism Center, discussing how the bombings in Boston will impact domestic and global security measures.
We don't yet know who planned and executed this, said President Obama, but we will find who did this and bring them to justice. As we receive more information we will make sure to keep the American people posted, he added.
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.
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.
CNBC's Eamon Javers, reports the latest details on how the Federal government is responding to Monday's deadly bombings at the Boston Marathon.
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.
James Forest, director of security studies at UMass-Lowell, tells CNBC that the perpetrators behind the Boston attack wanted media coverage but says that the fact that the attack hasn't been claimed is "kind of odd".
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.