The Constitution provides for two noncriminal remedies for dealing with potential counterintelligence threats in the Oval Office: impeachment and voting a president out of office.
Latest in Counterintelligence
Questions about the legal basis for, and prudence of, treating the president as a national security threat.
Although I find the president’s behavior shocking, I am not shocked, or at least not surprised, at the FBI’s investigative response.
"At its core," Baker writes, counterintelligence "is about spies and the people who try to catch them."
Between Friday’s New York Times story and other earlier material, we might be in a position to revisit the relationship between the “collusion” and obstruction components of the Mueller investigation.
Some experts view AI as neither artificial nor intelligent—just computer code.
How might adversaries apply AI to the vast amount of data that they collect about American to understand us, predict what we will do and manipulate our behavior in ways that advantage them?
What the National Counterintelligence and Security Center Really Said About Chinese Economic Espionage
The 2015 Obama-Xi agreement on economic espionage does not prohibit all cyber-enabled theft of intellectual property.
On Monday, the Justice Department unsealed a criminal complaint and supporting affidavit against Mariia Butina, a Russian national, for conspiring to act as a foreign agent in violation of 18 U.S.C. §371. The full documents are below.