Brad Birkenfeld, Swiss Bank whistleblower, weighed in on the Panama Papers disclosures, suggesting the CIA is involved.
CNBC's Eamon Javers speaks with Swiss bank whistleblower Brad Birkenfeld about the Panama Papers leaks.
The fiery debate over cybersecurity hits a boiling point as the Feds press Apple to provide access to a terrorist's iPhone.
The Paris terror attacks have led many government officials to demand access to electronic communications. But the tech industry so far isn't budging.
To celebrate its first full year on Twitter, the CIA has managed to top its clever first tweet.
The FBI and CIA are clients of this secretive Silicon Valley firm that mines data for intelligence on cybercrime and fraud.
Former CIA Director and retired Gen. David Petraeus was sentenced to two years probation and a $100,000 fine for leaking classified material.
CIA Director John Brennan is speaking on social media and intelligence, reports CNBC's Sue Herera.
The WSJ reported that the CIA gave the Justice Department phone scanning technology that is used to track criminal suspects.
There's a lot of money at stake in the corporate cloud industry.
As Box's CEO Aaron Levie prepares to take his company public, he knows there are many rivals, public and private, gunning for his business.
Panamanian dictator Manuel Noriega's lawsuit against the makers of "Call of Duty" has been dismissed.
Russia's Channel One ran a package last week claiming that the crash of MH17 was orchestrated by the United States.
This data-mining software company has landed several government contracts, transforming mounds of data into key intelligence.
The CIA has a Twitter account—and a sense of humor, apparently, NBC News reports.
General Khalifa Haftar says in order to stabilize Libya, he needs to rid the country of Islamic militants and then set up elections.
Drones may cause controversy, but the Defense Department has boosted its budget for buying them and designing new ones.
A semi-secretive, but widely watched data analytics firm partially backed by the CIA has decided against going public, for now.
AT&T is getting more than $10 million a year to assist the CIA with overseas counterterrorism investigations, The NYT reports.
A newly declassified CIA history spills the story about Nevada's Area 51 and its secret mission— which was not to study UFOs, but to test the U-2 and other spy planes.