Randall Larsen, the former executive director of the Congressional Commission on the Prevention of Weapons of Mass Destruction. Health and Human Services preparedness office. "It was recognized that there would be a dual benefit from research on vaccines, therapeutics and diagnostics to counter bioterror threats and emerging infectious diseases," said...» Read More
Secretary of State Hillary Clinton told CNN that she "takes responsibility" for the Benghazi-gate scandal. Rep. Marsha Blackburn (R-TN) and CNBC contributor Howard Dean, share their opinions.
CNBC's Larry Kudlow reports Secretary of State Hillary Clinton told CNN "I take responsibility" for the attack on the Benghazi embassy on September 11.
President Obama and Mitt Romney are set to debate Tuesday night. CNBC's Larry Kudlow is hosting his own debate, with Representative Carolyn Maloney (D-NY), and Representative Jason Chaffetz (R-UT).
The Fast Money traders discuss which blue chip companies investors should keep an eye on in tomorrow's trading session; and Amir Orad, NICE Actimize CEO, offers insight on the extent of the cyberattack risks facing the U.S.
The question is asked if the Libya terrorist attack was a massive failure of security. Vice President Biden defends President Obama's foreign policy record. Rep. Paul Ryan responds we need to keep our country safe.
The "Benghazi-Gate" scandal is growing deeper tonight, as news the Obama Administration denied additional security to the American consulate in Libya, with Richard Williamson, Former Assistant Secretary of State.
A new survey from the Business Roundtable confirms Larry Kudlow's worst fears, the fiscal cliff has already paralyzed Corporate America, with Dow Chemical CEO Andrew Liveris.
Eight Republicans including Sen. Ron Johnson, (R) Wisconsin have sent a letter to President Obama charging that the White House misled the American public after the Libya attacks. Johnson talks with Larry Kudlow.
Jim Maceda, NBC News, reports on the latest rioting in Cairo.
Rudy Giuliani, Giuliani Partners chairman & CEO, shares his opinions on the Obama administration's stance on foreign policy and national security.
"He was a great man," says Sen. John McCain, (R-AZ) discussing the life of slain U.S. Libyan Ambassador Christopher Stevens. McCain also weighs in on current U.S. policies in the Middle East, calling them "very weak," saying the country needs "more robust American leadership."
Discussing growing tensions in the Middle East, and the political and economic implications of the recent uprisings, with Karim Sadjadpour, Carnegie Endowment Iran analyst.
"The United States condemns in the strongest terms this outrageous and shocking attack, " exclaims President Obama, remarking on yesterday's attack on the U. S. Embassy in Libya; killing four Americans, including the American Ambassador. "Make no mistakes, we will work with the Libyan government to bring to justice the killers who attacked our people, he added.
Andy Card, former White House Chief of Staff expresses outrage after hearing an angry mob stormed the US embassy in Cairo on 9/11.
Americans paused again Tuesday to mark the 11th anniversary of the Sept. 11, 2001, terror attacks with familiar ceremony, but also a sense that it's time to move forward after a decade of remembrance.
For the first time, elected officials won't be allowed to speak at a 9-11 commemoration at Ground Zero, an occasion that had allowed them a solemn turn in the spotlight.
'Senior' Colombian oil stocks are just above 50 percent of their highs, and the rest are anywhere from 20-50 percent of their highs.
HSBC opted to continue with a business relationship with one of the key financiers to the regime of Syrian president Bashar al-Assad even after its own compliance officials raised concerns about a trust linked to him, according to an investigative report into money-laundering by the U.S. Senate. The Financial Times reports.
So what are some of the prohibited and restricted items in 2012 Olympic venues? Click ahead for some of the most interesting examples.
HSBC ignored warnings that its activities may have possibly exposed the US financial system to drug money from Mexico and inadvertently provided banking services to lenders suspected of links to terrorist organizations, Senate investigators have claimed in a new report, the Financial Times reports.