Senator Joe Lieberman wants Google to pull "terrorist content" from YouTube. His PR director obviously is incapacitated.
Researcher reveals details lurking within recent al-Qaida videos suggesting backgrounds aren't to be believed.
A teen tweets at American Airlines that she's from Afghanistan, a member of al-Qaeda, and is "gonna do something really big." The airline responds forcefully. The teen is frightened, then arrested.
Richard Clarke responds to previous post about his data on terrorist attacks.
Specialist tells The Guardian in an e-mail that there are about 100 "master hackers" in the world and the U.S. should try to bring them on board.
Saying that alleged pipe-bomber Jose Pimentel used a Blogger-based blog to spread hate-filled screeds and links to bomb-making instructions, Lieberman sends letter to Google CEO Larry Page expressing opinion that Blogger should feature a content-flagging button like YouTube's.
President Obama's new anti-"extremism" strategy hints at expanding monitoring of social networks beyond what Homeland Security already does.
Technology played a crucial role in locating Osama Bin Laden and spreading the news of his death, even allowing President Obama to watch the terrorist leader's last stand live over the Internet.
Included in today's leak of more than 250,000 diplomatic cables: U.S. ordered surveillance of U.N. leaders, and China's Politburo ordered penetration of Google's network.
The National Security Agency's electronic ear is supposed to listen in on terrorists. But whistleblowers say they were tuning in to unrelated conversations including phone sex.