02/13/2012 - Canada's counterterrorism strategy names radical Islam as number one threat. Ohio county introducing 911 feature that can receive SMS and pictures. A small company discovers that hackers around the world had been using its IP telephone setup. And more.
02/07/2012 - The British Home Affairs Committee publishes a report on the "Roots of Violent Radicalisation." The FTC issues a warning to makers of mobile apps that run background checks. A survey finds that armed guards on ships are often unlicensed. And more.
02/06/2012 - Police arrest unlicensed security workers in South Africa. A science student in Nevada creates a new NBC detection tool. The State Department issues a statement on its efforts to secure Libya's missing weapons. And more.
01/18/2012 - A police officer leaves the security plans for the 2012 Olympics on a commuter train. Google creates a new page to teach Internet users about cybersecurity. White House put on lockdown during Occupy protests. And more.
01/17/2012 - Iraq expresses it sovereignty by changing visa rules and kicking contractors out. The UK issues guidance for securing tablets. Miami says massive layoff won't affect police response times, but will restrict services for property and economic crimes. And more.
01/10/2012 - TSA to measure radiation exposure. In parts of Ontario, unintentional calls account for 37 percent of all 911 calls received. The US Pharmacopoeial Convention publishes best practices for pharmacy supply chains. And more.
01/06/2012 - FedEx fined for shipping "security sensitive" items to sanctioned companies. The number of pirate attacks off the coast of Somalia has increased,but the number of successful hijackings has fallen, says a new report. An Australian police commissioner stands by his decision to lock residents out of a flooded town after a major disaster. And more.
12/19/2011 - South Korea is on high alert and North Korea has closed its borders after state TV reported the death of leader Kim Jong Il. Cyberattackers are calling residents to persuade them to download malware. Holes in D.C. security revealed. And more.