Mary Louise Kelly appears in the following:
Thursday, October 06, 2016
The FBI arrested an NSA contractor. Harold Thomas Martin III is in custody, charged with stealing classified materials. The NSA has worried about another inside job since Edward Snowden's 2013 leaks.
Tuesday, October 04, 2016
Might the recent collapse of U.S.-Russia cooperation on Syria open the door to a possible escalation in cyberwar? Both sides now have more to gain — and lose.
Friday, September 23, 2016
When news broke last month the National Security Agency might have been hacked, suspicion fell on Russia. Now some analysts think an NSA insider might have been involved, wittingly or not.
Saturday, September 17, 2016
Edward Snowden is having a big week, as the subject of both a laudatory new Oliver Stone biopic and a scathing report from the House Intelligence Committee. We examine the competing narratives.
Saturday, September 17, 2016
You can probably guess what a former deputy director of the National Security Agency thinks of the new biopic on Edward Snowden.
Tuesday, September 13, 2016
Donald Trump says that if Iran harasses U.S. ships in the Persian Gulf, "they will be shot out of the water." Iranian and U.S. Navy vessels have long played cat-and-mouse in the Gulf.
Tuesday, September 06, 2016
After the Sept. 11 attacks, Congress authorized the president to act against those responsible. Presidents Bush and Obama have cited that measure ever since in pursuit of multiple groups.
Tuesday, August 30, 2016
Opponents of Russian President Vladimir Putin and former colleagues who have fallen from favor seem to be dying at an unusual rate. Russia-watchers believe the deaths are not random.
Friday, August 19, 2016
Should the U.S. retaliate for cyberattacks? Options range from sanctions to indictments to a counterattack to nothing. Lawmakers and security experts say there are pros and cons to each approach.
Wednesday, August 17, 2016
Software code associated with the kind of cyber-surveillance conducted by the National Security Agency has appeared online. This is raising questions about whether the NSA has been hacked. It would be the latest act in this summer's cyber-drama involving compromises to the Democratic National Committee, U.S. leaders and others.
Tuesday, August 16, 2016
A U.S. nuclear engineer is accused of spying for China. Chinese economic espionage costs the U.S. billions each year. The case raises questions about whether Chinese-Americans are unfairly targeted.
Wednesday, August 10, 2016
Nick Rasmussen, director of the National Counterterrorism Center, says progress against the Islamic State may be slow to affect the terror attacks plaguing the West.
Wednesday, August 03, 2016
For generations, Roslyakovo was a secret city with restricted access, even for Russians. The shipbuilding center was a place to work on military technology, and also a perfect place to hide things.
Saturday, July 30, 2016
Cybersecurity experts say some evidence points to Russia in a series of hacks on the Democratic Party. Russian officials and Donald Trump both weighed in on the recent hacks as well.
Wednesday, July 27, 2016
Donald Trump on Wednesday called for Russia to hack Hillary Clinton's email and recover messages from her tenure as secretary of state.
Tuesday, July 26, 2016
Journalists, dissidents, human rights workers all tell stories of being followed and harassed by Russia's security services. They range from the comical to the frightening.
Monday, July 25, 2016
What evidence ties Russia's intelligence services to the theft and release of the internal emails of Democratic Party officials? And how would the public release those messages serve Moscow?
Sunday, July 24, 2016
The recent series of major terror attacks — from Orlando to Istanbul to Nice — have exposed some uncomfortable truths about the limits of counterterrorism.
Wednesday, July 06, 2016
Soviet-era movie stars, cosmonauts and, yes, intelligence agents once socialized at Aragvi over chicken tabaka and Georgian wine. Now the restaurant has reopened for regular diners.
Monday, July 04, 2016
Gennady Gudkov was recruited by the KGB 35 years ago. He later emerged as one of the Russian parliament's most vocal Putin critics. The Kremlin has been trying to crush him ever since.