Hillary Clinton, former Secretary of State and 2016 Democratic presidential candidate, speaks about how she will be meeting with national security experts tomorrow.
Philippines' President Rodrigo Duterte declared on Saturday a nationwide 'state of lawlessness' after a bombing killed 14 people.
The Kremlin claims one of its airstrikes over Aleppo took out the second-highest ranking commander of the terror group.
The ISIS leader at the top of the U.S. kill list has died after being wounded in Syria, NBC News reports.
CNBC's Eamon Javers reports the number two leader in ISIS, Abu Mohammad al-Adnani, is dead.
Tara Palmeri, Politico reporter, discusses the surge in terrorism, particularly in Western Europe, and the impact its had on tourism.
The 52-year war between the Colombian government and FARC insurgents officially ended on Monday with the start of a ceasefire.
Police in Los Angeles responded to multiple 911 calls from multiple locations at the city's airport of a possible armed suspect, NBC News reports.
British legislators are accusing social media platforms of 'consciously failing' to prevent the promotion of terrorism.
According to Afghan officials two gunmen forced their way into the institution, killing 12 people, including seven students.
Social media firms are "consciously failing" to stop their sites from being used to promote terrorism, U.K. lawmakers said.
Germany has told its citizens to stock up on water and food in the event of a terrorist attack or national catastrophe.
The police said the suspected attacker was a 29-year-old French national who yelled "Allahu Akbar" when arrested.
Borders are the "worst invention ever," Jean-Claude Juncker said, at a time when many countries are strengthening them following terrorist attacks.
Insurance premiums on terrorism-coverage are unlikely to rise in the near-term due to regulations in the U.S., says QuoteWright's John Cook.
Turkey "grasping at any straw" to defend itself against Islamic State and establish domestic stability, says CNBC's Hadley Gamble.
CNBC's Hadley Gamble discusses the latest terrorist attack in Turkey and how President Erdoğan is dealing with the situation.
The German government is considering telling the public to stockpile food and water in case of major disasters or an armed attack, a newspaper says.
President Erdogan decried the attack as an attempt by Islamic State extremists to destabilize the nation by exploiting ethnic and religious tensions.
David Lea, senior analyst of Europe for Control Risks, discusses proposed security initiatives in Germany following a spate of attacks.