We live in a world in which the potential for a biological outbreak, natural or man-made, is ever-present.
There is an obvious tension between the general right to privacy and the efforts of government agencies to protect America from terrorist and other threats.
The Middle East’s descent into sectarian conflict is but one sign that the world is becoming more dangerous and unstable.
In our tech-driven world, metals access is a matter of national security.
Despite the Clinton deal and – later – the Six Party Talks, North Korea weaponized. Iran will too.
The Senate is taking unnecessary risks by letting such a strong nominee languish in limbo.
We have to be prepared to send ground troops if they are needed.
Our communities are the missing variable in the complex, evolving formula to meet the health and wellness needs of veterans and military families.
All countries have an international obligation to stop the proliferation of chemical, nuclear and biological weapons and their means of delivery.
We cannot ignore the fact that warfare is changing and that information will be the game-changer in future conflict, not territory held.