Computer networks at South Korea’s three main broadcasters and major banks crashed simultaneously Wednesday, leading to speculation that it was caused by a North Korean cyberattack.
The House has begun debate on its budget resolution, with a vote expected later this week. And as supporters talk about this budget, there’s one comparison you hear a lot.
According to the Pentagon’s own research, more than 1 in 4 women who join the military will be sexually assaulted during their careers.
President Obama landed in Israel this morning, marking the first time he visits the country as president.
At least seven Marines are dead and another seven are injured after an accident Monday night in Nevada in which a mortar round exploded inside an artillery tube, military officials tell NPR’s Tom Bowman.
While state-controlled media in Syria are claiming that opposition forces are responsible for what may have been a chemical weapon attack Tuesday in the city of Aleppo, rebel spokesman Qassim Saadeddine is telling Reuters that the opposition was “not behind this attack.”
Police believe Seevakumaran “first pulled a gun on one of his roommates, who then escaped to a bathroom and called 911,” the Sentinel says. “The sound of police arriving may have prompted Seevakumaran to alter his plans.”
A federal appeals court has rejected an effort by the CIA to deny it has any documents about a U.S. drone program that has killed terrorists overseas, ruling that the agency is stretching the law too far and asking judges “to give their imprimatur to a fiction of deniability that no reasonable person would regard as plausible.”
A federal judge in California ruled today that the FBI cannot secretly demand data from banks and phone companies in national security cases.
Nearly ten years since the United States invaded Iraq, researchers at Brown University are assessing the cost of the war.