In The News
GOP presidential Donald Trump appears to have rejected 60 years of America's stance on nuclear weapons at Monday night's presidential debate.
A bipartisan group of 18 U.S. congressional representatives, led by judiciary committee members Rep. Doug Collins (R-GA) and Rep. Hakeem Jeffries (D-NY), have sent a joint letter to Attorney General Loretta E. Lynch this afternoon, calling for the Dept.
Rep. Ted Lieu (D-Calif.) in a letter quizzed newly appointed federal Chief Information Office (CISO) Gen. Greg Touhill on whether or not he feels the General Accounting Office's (GAO) cybersecurity recommendations should be implemented.
WASHINGTON (AP) — Donald Trump's ambiguous answer to a debate question on nuclear restraint raised doubts about his understanding of the issue. On the other hand, his words — by design or coincidence — mirror the nub of a policy argument the administration is wrestling with in the final months of Barack Obama's presidency.
The Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI) has reportedly launched an investigation into the supposedly hacked mobile phones of Democratic Party officials.
A congressional leader on cybersecurity is seeking to find out why federal agencies have failed to implement measures that would improve their cybersecurity posture against the growing volume of cyberattacks against government.
Donald Trump tried to ease fears about his finger being on the nuclear button during Monday night’s presidential debate, declaring that “I would certainly not do first strike.” He added: “Once the nuclear alternative happens, it’s over.”
Federal law enforcement officials are investigating the possibility that foreign hackers targeted mobile phones held by Democratic party officials.
Rep., Ted Lieu (D – CA) and Sen. Ed Markey (D – MA) have today introduced the Restricting First Use of Nuclear Weapons Act, which would effectively ban the United States from launching nuclear first strikes against other countries.
ALBUQUERQUE, NEW MEXICO – U.S. Defense Secretary Ash Carter said Tuesday that Washington has no plans to become a nuclear “no first use” nation, tamping down speculation that President Barack Obama may rip away that tenet of U.S. nuclear policy before leaving office.