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Become helicopter-flying action hero.
Get ready for helicopter missions to destroy enemy troops.
Aviate a helicopter and fight over desert, water, and industrial areas.
Bombs are dropping and the city needs you! Defend your city from the Airstrike!
Add new features to your Red Alert 2 game.
Participate in real helicopter combat and sense the genuine battle spirit.
Destroy thousands of zombie pilots and save world.
This app is an awesome collection of jigsaw puzzles that lets you create pictures and images of Army and Air Force attack planes and choppers! If...
Intense air and sea combat! Take command of your navy fleet and air force firepower to destroy the enemy!AirStrike Defense combines the intuitive...
Clear out buildings and guide airstrikes in this near-futuristic, counterterrorist strategy game.
More militaries and armed groups are using social media as a weapon of war -- but when ground skirmishes are mirrored by cyber-social battles, managing the message can get messy.
Specialists tapped by World Press Photo debunk an analysis that concluded that Paul Hansen's photo of children killed in Gaza was a composite of multiple images.
We discover Android's secret past and a new dawn for phone contracts, as well as Google Glass, Facebook Home and much more.
Army soldier admits to being WikiLeaks' source for confidential government files and says he hoped leak "might cause society to reconsider" the U.S. government's antiterrorism efforts.
While sympathetic, former "homeless hacker" Adrian Lamo says the Army intelligence analyst who confided in him crossed the line by exposing compromising data on U.S. foreign policy.
Bing has taken Facebook integration to a whole new level in its search results, a laser-targeted airstrike on Google's +1 social search initiative.
The IDF has created its own YouTube channel carrying videos of its air assault against Hamas militants, and is using Twitter to spread its message.
Army private who allegedly supplied WikiLeaks with classified documents is facing 22 additional criminal charges that include a possible death penalty, the U.S. military says today.
Whistle-blower site faces heavy criticism and repercussions for publishing extensive details of U.S. military and diplomatic activity. Editor Julian Assange, meanwhile, confronts his own challenges in court.
The idea that a lowly Army private sent WikiLeaks about 750,000 confidential files has the feds scrambling for fixes--and answers.