The U.S. Army has opened a criminal investigation into allegations of detainee abuse in 2003, following a Reveal story that showed a photograph of an Iraqi detainee in a stress position with two smiling soldiers.
Federal air marshals assigned to protect commercial flights across the U.S. were furtively pulled from their assigned flights so they could meet for sexual trysts, get better routes or travel to cities they preferred, current and former employees said.
Former and current air marshals are coming forward to describe a “wheels-up, rings-off” culture rife with adultery, prostitution and other misconduct.
Major tech firms have joined thousands of individual tech workers in pledging not to assist the incoming Trump administration with the construction of a mandatory registry of Muslims. But there is one small problem: Such a database already exists, and anyone can buy it for less than $20,000.
One month after Donald Trump’s stunning win to become the next president of the United States, the emboldened Border Patrol union is still celebrating his victory – and its newfound access to power.
To be both safe and effective, thinking deeply about one’s own cybersecurity practices is essential.
U.S. Supreme Court will hear arguments on Nov. 30 about whether certain criminal and terrorist immigrants, among others subject to mandatory detention, may get a bond hearing after six months in jail.
Prosecutors are compiling a growing dossier on Eduardo Luna, identified as an alleged former member of the powerful Gulf Cartel.
The brother of a U.S. Border Patrol agent charged with capital murder in an alleged Mexican drug cartel hit struck a surprise deal last week to help prosecutors build their case against his siblings.
The selection of Mark Morgan, a career FBI official, to run the 20,000-strong force sends a clear message: The Border Patrol has a culture problem that needs to be fixed.
In recent years, Customs and Border Protection has turned to polygraph tests and behavioral research to weed out criminals in its ranks. But whether corrupt agents really are caught and punished remains an open question.
One striking hallmark of border corruption cases is how often the drift into illegal behavior begins with family considerations or entanglements.