Why is President Obama's attorney general handing out prizes for sweeping torture under the rug?
The politicians in Washington are beating each other up over the Benghazi consulate attack. But they don't seem to be paying much attention to the evidence from the scene of the crime.
The terrorist group may be headless, but its tentacles still pack a mean punch.
Huge sums spent to watch flat-screen televisions and report on suspicious bass fishing in Mexico.
How the citizens of Benghazi are pushing back against the killers of a U.S. diplomat many considered their friend.
An Iranian group's lobbying campaign to get removed from the U.S. list of terror organizations looks to be a success. But what does that say about the state of politics in Washington?
From Sanaa to Benghazi, Cairo to Casablanca, radical new jihadi groups have adopted the same name in recent months. Is it all just a coincidence?
Under pressure from the right, the Obama administration has declared the killing of its ambassador in Libya a "terrorist attack." The trouble is, its explanations just don't make sense.
What Obama's high priest of targeted killings doesn't want you to know.
Are Kenyan counterterrorism death squads behind the latest spate of targeted killings in Mombasa?
How the bureau is playing fast and loose in its fight against domestic terrorism.
In the end, Norway's killer got what he wanted: official recognition that his extremist ideology doesn't make him a madman.
We whitewash history when we ignore the fact that states sometimes engage in terror, too.
The chairman of the House Committee on Homeland Security is asleep on the job, or worse, too busy picking on Muslims to notice the real terrorist danger to America: lone extremists with guns.
Bent on avenging attacks on its nuclear program, Iran and Hezbollah have allegedly spun at least 10 terror plots in the past year, most of them failures. With this month's deadly bombing in the beach resort of Burgas, Western counterterror officials say, the Shiite alliance has crossed a dangerous line.
The Obama administration has done much to clean up the legal mess in Guantánamo. But as the ongoing trial of a top al Qaeda suspects makes clear, it has not done nearly enough.
As the Palestinian Authority struggles to make payroll, the militant group is making friends and influencing leaders around the Arab world.
Only in the warped logic of the Islamic Republic would the Bulgaria attack make sense.