CNBC's Hadley Gamble reports from Paris in the aftermath of a terrorist attack.
Hadley Gamble, CNBC correspondent, describes how the French government and other politicians have reacted to the terrorist attacks in Paris.
David Cameron will announce plans to recruit 1,900 intelligence and security staff to counter threats from ISIS, the Financial Times reports.
Scott Stewart, VP of tactical analysis at Stratfor, says the Paris terror attacks were due to information overload, not an intelligence failure.
CNBC's Hadley Gamble reports on the latest news following Friday's tragic terrorist attacks.
The United States on Thursday carried out an air strike in Syria targeting the Islamic State militant known as "Jihadi John".
J.R. Martinez, U.S. Army (Ret.), discusses Ken Burns' new documentary "Debt of Honor" about the history of disabled veterans in America.
Investigators working on the Russian plane crash in Egypt are "90 percent sure" the noise heard in a cockpit recording was a bomb explosion.
Leaders of political rivals Taiwan and China met for the first time in six decades in talks held in neutral Singapore just weeks before Taiwan elections.
China wants South China Sea disputes resolved peacefully, but the government has a responsibility to protect its maritime rights, China's Xi said.
Defense Secretary Ash Carter flew to a U.S. aircraft carrier transiting the South China Sea and blamed China for rising tension in the region.
Egypt insisted its airports were secured to international standards, despite growing concerns that its screening procedures may be flawed.
The United Nations is using iris-scanning technology to distribute $120 million in aid to almost 2 million Syrian refugees across the Middle East.
Russia says it’s premature to draw conclusions about the Russian plane crash in Egypt. CNBC’s Hadley Gamble breaks down the details.
Vadim Nikitin, senior associate at Stroz Friedberg, says Russia doesn’t want this “human tragedy” - of the plane crash - to turn into a “geopolitical tragedy”.
Evidence now suggests that a bomb planted by the Islamic State militant group is the likely cause of crash of a Russian airliner in Egypt.
A joint statement at the end of a Southeast Asian regional defense forum has been scrapped amid a U.S.-China spat over the South China Sea.
Egypt's civil aviation ministry said there was no proof the Russian airliner that crashed in Sinai on Saturday broke up in mid-air.
The U.S. Navy said it planned to conduct patrols within 12 nautical miles of China's artificial islands about twice a quarter.
Russian airline Metrojet has suggested an external impact brought down its Airbus in the Sinai peninsula, the FT reports.