On the Great War's anniversary, it's a good time to ask: How can we prevent a World War III among countries with even more devastating, technologically advanced might and economic interdependence? » Read More
Earlier this year, NASA awarded Lockheed a contract worth nearly $250 million to develop an aircraft capable of reaching supersonic speed without creating the deafening sonic boom that comes with breaking the sound barrier. » Read More
By: Amanda Macias
The report, from Watson Institute of International and Public Affairs at Brown University, also finds that more than 480,000 people have died from the wars and more than 244,000 civilians have been killed as a result of fighting. » Read More
By: Amanda Macias
Several of the countries want to avoid regulatory hurdles that come with dealing with the U.S., according to a person with knowledge of the matter. » Read More
Secretary of Defense James Mattis will travel to Texas on Wednesday to visit troops currently deployed in support of the Southwest border mission.
Tens of thousands of severely disabled veterans who are eligible for loan forgiveness are in default, according to new information obtained through an advocacy group's Freedom of Information Act Request.
All 137 crew have been evacuated from the ailing frigate.
With Democrats projected to take the House, Washington state Rep. Adam Smith, a critic of President Trump, will likely take the gavel of the House Armed Services Committee.
A Pentagon risk assessment that the caravan did not pose a threat to the U.S., according to a source. This person also said that the caravan would take about a month and a half to get to the U.S. border.
Some Chinese military scientists working on at Western universities have deliberately concealed their ties to the army, according to a report by the Australian Strategic Policy Institute.
A day prior, the four-star general overseeing the deployment, said the Department of Homeland Security requested 5,239 troops and that the figure was poised to rise.
If the U.S. leaves the treaty, it will be free to develop and install weapons on its military bases around Asia — a move likely to have spillover implications for China and India.
As much as Saudi Arabia would have liked its flashy investment forum in Riyadh last week to have dominated the headlines, the continuing fallout from the death of Saudi critic Jamal Khashoggi led the front pages of most news outlets.
The United States and China are currently engaged in a tit-for-tat tariff war, and military tensions surrounding Taiwan could further complicate efforts at resolving the trade standoff.
The mysterious missile is expected to join Russia's arsenal by 2022.
Japan, South Korea, Taiwan and Australia are trying to diversify their economies away from dependence on China, whose export-oriented industries are seen taking a hit from the ongoing U.S. trade war.
Goldman upgrades the defense giant to buy from neutral and places it on the firm's so-called conviction list of favorite stocks.
Earlier this month, Mattis said any decision to withdraw from the INF treaty would be done in consultation with NATO partners since Russian missiles pose an immediate threat to allies in the region.
CNBC's Morgan Brennan reports on how U.S.-Saudi tensions over the fate of Jamal Khashoggi may affect defense contractors and arms sales.
Trump added that he'll work with Congress on what the U.S. response should be, but that he would prefer not to hurt American companies and jobs by cutting billions of dollars in arms sales to the kingdom.