Despite the U.S. government spending more than $16 billion, new technologies and programs may be needed.
Latest in Department of Homeland Security
The Biden administration's forthcoming strategy for tackling domestic extremism will formalize major changes already set in motion over the past few months.
The FBI and Department of Homeland Security released one of the most consequential national security reports you likely never heard of. Here are the main takeaways.
The report warns that lone offenders with easily with easily accessible weapons present the greatest terrorism threat to the United States.
On Wednesday, May 12, at 10 a.m., the Senate Appropriations Committee will hold a hearing on domestic violent extremism. The committee will hear testimony from Attorney General Merrick Garland and Secretary of Homeland Security Alejandro Mayorkas.
House Homeland Security Hearing on Transnational Racially and Ethnically Motivated Violent Extremism
On Thursday, April 29, 2021, at 10:30 a.m., the House Homeland Security Subcommittee on Intelligence and Counterterrorism will hold a hearing on the transnational threat of racially and ethnically motivated violent extremism. The subcommittee will hear testimony from John Cohen, the assistant secretary of homeland security for counterterrorism and threat prevention, and John Godfrey, the acting coordinator for counterterrorism at the State Department.
In advance of the new Biden administration cybersecurity executive order, it’s time for the federal government to get proactive about cybersecurity.
On Wednesday, March 17, 2021, at 9:30 a.m., the House Homeland Security Committee will hold a hearing on the way forward on homeland security.
The ban caused grievous harm to American Muslims and undermined the United States’s international reputation.
Initial litigation challenging the Biden administration’s immigration policy may have far-reaching implications for executive power, judicial power, federalism and administrative law.