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In Homeland Security Staff

Alleged Christchurch Gunman Sends Letter From Prison Cell

New Zealand officials admitted Wednesday that they made a mistake by allowing the man accused of killing 51 people at two Christchurch mosques to send a hand-written letter from his prison cell.

The Challenges of the Next Recession for US Leaders

It is impossible to predict when the economy will slow down and enter a recession. We do know it will eventually happen, though.

Mass Shootings Give Rise To Bullet-Resistant Backpacks

Bullet-resistant backpacks for kids are now available, but critics argue they are using tragedy as a marketing opportunity and exploiting parents' worst fears.

Suspect in Norway Mosque Attack Smirks in Court Appearance

A Norwegian man suspected of killing his stepsister and then storming an Oslo mosque with guns appeared in court Monday with a smirk on his bruised face.

Portland, Oregon, Braces For Far-Right Rally, Counterprotest

Portland police are mobilizing to prevent clashes between out-of-state far-right groups and the homegrown anti-fascists who oppose them.

Hong Kong Airport Shuts Down Amid Pro-Democracy Protest

One of the world's busiest airports canceled all flights after thousands of Hong Kong pro-democracy protesters crowded into the main terminal Monday afternoon.

State-sponsored Cyberattacks ‘Challenge the Very Concept’ of War

The ease by which state-sponsored cyberattacks can be launched on targets thousands of miles from home is a game-changer.

UN: Car Bomb Kills 3 UN Staff Outside Mall In Libya

A bomb-laden vehicle exploded Saturday outside a shopping mall in Libya's eastern city of Benghazi, killing at least three U.N. staff members, a spokesman for the United Nations secretary-general said.

Federal New York Lockup Draws New Scrutiny In Epstein Death

The apparent suicide of Jeffrey Epstein has brought new scrutiny to a federal jail in New York that, despite chronic understaffing, houses some of the highest-security inmates in the country.

Border Numbers Dip Below 100k For 1st Time In Months

The number of migrants encountered by U.S. authorities at the southern border has dropped below 100,000 for the first time in five months.