Governments around the world are investing in training "kids" in cyber hacking in the hopes that they could be useful in a cyber war. And in this emerging area of warfare, the advantages the United States often has in warfare may not apply.
With violence in Syria preventing American officials from entering the country to interview Iraqi refugees, many are stuck in Syria with no way to join their families in the United States.
Mnikwa Dlamini, an 88-year-old chief of Swaziland, is an unlikely World War II veteran. He fought to avoid becoming chief, and to win greater freedom for his country.
A piece of President Barack Obama's jobs bill won approval on Thursday. It'll provide up to $5600 to employers who hire veterans and keep them employed for at least six months.
A new report released Tuesday provides the clearest evidence yet that Iran is trying to build nuclear weapons. In Israel, that has many speculating the country may act militarily, and unilaterally, to push back the Iranian program.
NATO has setup and is funding a program to get Afghan reporters to deliver news and cultural information to the Pashtun speakers in southern Afghanistan. The idea is to get information out that is favorable to NATO members.
The International Atomic Energy Agency is expected to release a report soon that details Iran's efforts to develop explosives that focus all their energy inward, essentially only useful in building atomic weapons.
In a conversation with The New York Times, Leon Panetta, the new defense secretary, described broad categories that he would like to cut in order to meet a Congressional mandate for $450 billion in cuts over 10 years.
The CIA will allow the State Department to appeal proposed drone strikes that it thinks would not be in the American best interest.
With all U.S. troops set to leave Iraq by year's end, the U.S. Army is planning to transform a logistics base in Kuwait back into a base for combat force.