ASUNCION, Paraguay— Paraguayan officials blamed rebels Monday for a power outage that affected some 750,000 people in the country's north. Alfredo Ramirez, a spokesman for the anti-terrorist unit, said authorities suspect rebels used explosives to attack a transmission tower, but their investigation was ongoing. Anti-terrorist agents said a pamphlet for...» Read More
President Obama explains to reporters why he believes the U.S. can no longer keep Guantanamo Bay open. This is a lingering problem that is going to "fester," he added.
President Obama answers questions from reporters about the political divide in Congress and the impact of the sequester on the economy.
President Obama answers questions about the Boston Marathon bombing and protecting the country from further attacks. The FBI and Homeland Security performed "exemplary" in their duties, adding his administration is cooperating fully with all departments to protect and prevent these attacks.
President Obama answers questions from reporters at a news conference held in the White House Briefing Room. In the first set of questions, the President answers questions about the Syrian "red line" and U.S. strategy to find a solution to the unfolding disaster in that country.
Landing gear that is believed to be from one of the planes used in the September 11th attacks was found between 2 buildings today, reports CNBC's Bertha Coombs.
A piece of landing gear believed to be from one of the planes that crashed on Sept. 11, 2001, has been discovered, wedged between two lower Manhattan buildings, police said.
WNBC Investigative Reporter Jonathan Dienst reports on the interrogation of the Boston Marathon bombing suspect, in which he talked about plans to come to New York City; and cameras proved pivotal to catching the Boston Marathon suspects, and they continue to act as an essential anti-terror tool, with Ray Kelly, NYC Police Commissioner.
In the days since last Monday's bombings, sales have slowed to a trickle at some stores and businesses in the area around the bombings. And that's money some won't likely recoup.
The Boston Marathon bombings were a wake-up call to Americans who may have forgotten about spectacular terrorist attacks in a distant part of the world.
Bomb detection technology is a growing industry, with more resources likely on the way. Here are seven new tools that could stop the next terrorist with a bomb in a backpack.
As Boston returns to the business of healing after last week's bombings, the mother of the two suspects speaks out in defense of her sons, reports CNBC's Scott Cohn.
A policy change scheduled to go into effect this week that would have allowed passengers to carry small knives, bats and other sports equipment onto airliners will be delayed.
CNBC's Scott Cohn reports an important transition has taken place in Boston as the FBI turns over the crime scene on Boylston Street back to the city, and the flag that flew at the finish line is presented to Mayor Thomas Menino.
Federal authorities have charged Boston bombing suspect Dzhokhar Tsarnaev with a conspiring to use a weapon of mass destruction. Sen. Kelly Ayotte (R-NY) and Mark Simone, WOR Radio Talk Show host, weigh in on the charges.
Discussing why the Boston bombers didn't run immediately after the attacks, and whether other threats are out there, with Don Clark, Former FBI Special Agent; Gary Berntsen, Former CIA Officer; and Howard Safir, Former NYC Police Commissioner.
NBC's Pete Williams reports the latest details of the investigation into the Boston bombing; and Joseph diGenova, Former U.S. Attorney and Mitch Epner, Former Federal Prosecutor, share their opinions.
Cities across the U.S observed a moment of silence exactly one week after the Boston Marathon bombings. Meanwhile, authorities brought charges against the surviving suspect. NBC's Pete Williams reports.
Kent Schaffer, Bires & Schaffer, and Jay Fahy, former federal prosecutor, discuss what's next for the surviving Boston bomber suspect.
CNBC's Bertha Coombs reports that a terror plot was thwarted on a train from Montreal to New York.
Boston observes a moment of silence, exactly one week since the two bombs killed three people and wounded hundreds.