- Gentlemen, start your drones: Judge’s ruling opens door for commercial use
- Soldier who hid, bragged about not saluting flag to be punished — in secret
- ‘Maverick’ of the seas: ‘Top Gun’ school for U.S. ship officers to launch
- Putin declares Sochi Paralympics open amid Ukrainian protest
- ‘In Jesus name, we pray’ sparks ire at Ohio council meeting
- Navy’s first laser weapon ready for prime time; drone killer to deploy this summer
- Billionaire backer: Rick Santorum ‘needs to be heard’ in 2016
- Obamacare fallout: 49 percent pessimistic; 45 percent ‘scared’
- DHS accused of holding U.S. citizen at airport, using emails to pry into her sex life
- Seattle socialist: Minimum-wage discussion skewed by ‘right-wing’ GAO analysis
Taxpayers must pay the freight for over-budget train projects
Topic - Fort George G. Meade
Army Pfc. Bradley E. Manning, convicted last month of leaking thousands of classified files in 2009 and 2010, had long erupted in angry outbursts and collapsed in fits that his supervisors hoped would be controlled by therapy sessions, court-martial documents show.
A military court Tuesday convicted Army Pfc. Bradley Manning of violating the Espionage Act for leaking hundreds of thousands of classified documents to WikiLeaks, a verdict that legal analysts say likely will have a chilling effect on others considering revealing government secrets.
The start of the National Security Agency's rise in power can be traced to the first years after the Sept. 11, 2001, terrorist attacks, when new laws, secret presidential orders and lots of cash emboldened it to sweep up billions of communications.
The National Security Agency, the electronic spy and code-breaking service whose name frequently is mentioned with the words "super-secret," recently declassified details of its history.
An Army doctor who disobeyed orders to deploy to Afghanistan because he questioned President Obama's eligibility for office pleaded guilty Tuesday to one of two charges against him.
The Washington area has seen the beginning of dramatic growth as federal agencies build new office space and the 2005 Base Realignment and Closure (BRAC) moves forward. One of the local entities seeing speedy growth is Fort George G. Meade. By 2011, nearly 22,000 jobs will be established on the post.
The District and its surrounding communities have seen the beginning of dramatic growth at Fort Belvoir and the impending merger of the Walter Reed Army Medical Center and the National Naval Medical Center in Bethesda.
Maryland needs more federal dollars for Base Realignment and Closure (BRAC) transportation projects, and Gov. Martin O'Malley said Friday that state officials will work closely with Congress to get them.
FORT MEADE, Md. — A military judge this morning dismissed two of the most serious charges against the only officer charged with abusing Abu Ghraib prisoners in Iraq after a general who investigated the scandal acknowledged he had not read the defendant his rights.
The first ethanol fueling station in the District opened for drivers yesterday, joining a small — but growing — group of stations nationwide selling the biofuel.
FREDERICK, Md. — Ordinances regulating growth in some Maryland counties could work against the state's Smart Growth policy and push development into rural areas when an influx of new workers arrives by 2011, Maryland Secretary of Planning Richard Eberhart Hall said yesterday.
He started looking for positions this month, and said he isn't worried.