Morning Security Brief: Somalia Bombing, Dallas Tornadoes, Insider Attacks Against NATO, and More

Somalian Olympic officials killed in suicide attack. No deaths reported in Tuesday's tornado outbreak in Texas. NATO says most insider attacks come from stress, not the Taliban. And more.

DHS Announces Protected Status for Syrians in The U.S.

Conditions in Syria have worsened to the point where Syrian nationals already in the United States would face serious threats to their personal safety if they were to return to their home country, says DHS.

Morning Security Brief: Hacktivism, Toulouse Shooter Dies After Fall, Minutemen Groups Disappearing, and More

Hackers like Anonymous steal more data than cybercriminals in 2011. The Toulouse shooter dies trying to escape after a 32-hour standoff. Lawmakers take up the Minutemen cause. And more.

Military Strike on Iran Would Have 'Little Impact' on its Nuclear Weapon Capability

A military strike on Iran would have little impact on its ability to make nuclear weapons and cause unpredictable escalation on all sides, says researcher. Experts are still trying to determine Hezbollah's U.S. attack capabilities.

UCLA Students Spot ‘The Terminator’ While Traveling in DRC

After recognizing him in a convoy, a group of UCLA students have located the notorious war criminal Bosco Ntaganda and have videos and pictures of his compound.

Morning Security Brief: Extortion in Mexico, Dirty Bomb Detector, Occupy Resurgence, and More

The fastest growing nonlethal crime in Mexico is extortion. University of Liverpool scientists work to develop a dirty bomb detector. Occupiers mark the movement's six-month anniversary with protests. And more.

Morning Security Brief: Campus Gun Ban Overturned, Lulzsec Hackers Charged, Middle East Security, and More

University of Colorado forced to allow guns on campus. International authorities swoop in on Lulzsec and Anonymous hackers. U.S. official tells the Senate that Iran is the biggest threat to Middle East Security. And more.

Fighting Corruption

Companies should have their own anticorruption policies when going into highly corrupt nations to do business.

Morning Security Brief: Al Qaeda 'Chief' Turns Himself In, TSA Scanners Deemed Safe, North Korea Suspends Nuclear Work, and More

One of the FBI's most wanted turns himself in in Egypt. Inspector General's report on body scanners released. North Korea suspends nuclear activities. And more.

Morning Security Brief: Minnesota Cops Data Breach, Pentagon Says American Terrorists Can Be Killed, Social Media Use, and More

Minnesota cops violate a woman's privacy 425 times just to see what she looked like after losing weight. The Pentagon says courts shouldn't have say when an American who works with terrorists is targeted. An Australian woman scams $30,000 out of Nigerian scammers. And more.

Beyond Print

SM Online

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