What is that magical quality that veterans, almost exclusively, possess to see a problem from odd angles and devise an ingenious solution?
This is the day that President Trump unveils the Pentagon’s long-delayed plan for defending the United States against attack by missiles carrying nuclear warheads.
When the Somali extremist group al-Shabab claimed responsibility for this week's 19-hour siege of a Nairobi complex that left at least 21 dead, it said the attack was "a response to the witless remarks of U.S. president, Donald Trump, and his declaration of al-Quds [Jerusalem] as the capital of Israel."
The deaths of four Americans in a suicide attack in Syria this week has intensified the military's concern that the Islamic State may step up attacks on U.S. forces to score a propaganda victory as the Trump administration withdraws.
When political leaders have announced the defeat of terrorist groups in the past, a certain degree of skepticism often would have been warranted.
NSO Group, an Israeli cyberintelligence firm, makes spyware that it sells to a variety of government clients around the world.
Four Americans were killed in a suicide attack in Syria on Wednesday, the largest loss of life in the Pentagon's war against Islamic State militants there and a sign of the potent threat that remains as the Trump administration begins to withdraw.
President Trump could announce a second summit with North Korean leader Kim Jong Un as soon as Friday, following an expected meeting at the White House with a North Korean envoy, U.S. and Asian diplomats said Wednesday.