- Drug-filled drone crash outside S.C. prison sends police on alert
- GOP to Obama: Take your ‘golf cap off’ and get down to coal country
- Hamas cleric tells Jews: ‘We will exterminate you’
- San Diego Costco, Target shoppers shocked by plane crash in parking lot
- George W. Bush penning biography of father
- Israel vows to destroy Hamas tunnels
- Spain evacuates staff from embassy in Libya
- Peace Corps evacuates over Ebola fears; 2 volunteers isolated
- House overwhelmingly approves $16 billion cash infusion for VA overhaul
- Obama admin to blame for HealthCare.gov woes, $840M cost: GAO
Latest Lockheed Martin Items
Recently, I had a front-row seat to the sideshow that is the Veterans Affairs disability gantlet. I am a retired veteran who applied for service-connected disability compensation in May 2013.
As many as 116 Lockheed Martin employees at Stennis Space Center near Bay St. Louis are on strike.
A federal judge has granted an injunction that keeps a Boeing-Lockheed Martin joint venture from procuring Russian-made rocket engines used in some U.S. military satellite launches.
Lockheed Martin has been around for over 100 years, beginning with innovative work that was cheered on by men like Orville Wright. Now, the company has entered slightly new territory: drones.
Apache helicopter pilots have been killing terrorists and other enemy combats for years on grainy black-and-white screens, but that will soon change.
This time a year ago, Lockheed Martin officials warned of impending layoffs, furloughs and a devastating impact to its massive supplier base as sequestration hit across the federal government. But in the end, things didn't turn out so bad for the government's top contractor.
A $13 million cleanup project is set for a Syracuse-area stream polluted for decades by a former General Electric plant now owned by Lockheed Martin.
Lockheed Martin is adding 200 jobs to its Orlando operations.
South Korea has agreed to buy 40 of the Pentagon’s F-35 Joint Strike Fighter jets, good news for a plane that has been plagued by cost overruns and persistent software problems, U.S. weapons industry sources said on Monday.