Topic - National Intelligence

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  • National Intelligence director to speak at UGA

    Director of National Intelligence James Clapper will speak at the University of Georgia after canceling a previous visit to the campus.

  • Text of Feinstein statement on CIA investigations

    Text of Senate Intelligence Committee Chairman Dianne Feinstein's statement on the Senate floor about her committee's investigation into allegations of CIA abuse in its detention and interrogation program, as provided by her office:

  • FILE - This Jan. 29, 2014 file photo shows Director of National Intelligence James Clapper on Capitol Hill in Washington. U.S. intelligence officials are planning an electronic monitoring system that would tap into government, financial and public databases to scan the behavior patterns of many of the 5 million government employees who hold secret clearances, according to current and former officials. The system draws on a Defense Department model in development for more than a decade, documents reviewed by the Associated Press show. (AP Photo/Pablo Martinez Monsivais, File)

    US network to scan workers with secret clearances

    Stung by internal security lapses, U.S. intelligence officials plan to use a sweeping electronic system to continually monitor workers with secret clearances, current and former officials told The Associated Press.

  • ** FILE ** This April 18, 2013, file photo shows National Intelligence Director James Clapper testifying on Capitol Hill in Washington. Clapper is apologizing for telling Congress earlier this year that the National Security Agency does not collect data on millions of Americans. In a letter to Senate Intelligence Committee Chairwoman Sen. Dianne Feinstein, D-Calif., Clapper says his answer was "clearly erroneous." (AP Photo/J. Scott Applewhite, File)

    Heck no, Clapper won't go: DNI refuses to quit over misleading Congress on NSA spying

    Director of National Intelligence James Clapper has no plans to resign following disclosures to the Senate Intelligence Committee that he misled Congress on widespread National Security Agency electronic surveillance of Americans.

  • Sen. John McCain, Arizona Republican, says he will block any nomination of Susan E. Rice to become secretary of state. (Associated Press)

    GOP riled at intel's early edits on Libya

    Leading Republicans reacted angrily to an admission Tuesday by President Obama's director of national intelligence that his office scrubbed references to al Qaeda's role in the Sept. 11 attack in Benghazi, Libya, from the early talking points used by top administration officials, calling it the latest sign of the administration's bungling of the attack and its aftermath.

  • Director of National Intelligence James R. Clapper (AP Photo/Jacquelyn Martin)

    Inside the Ring

    U.S. intelligence agencies threw cold water on the President Obama's thus-far-unsuccessful effort to "reset" relations with Russia by making concessions to Moscow.

  • **FILE** Chinese President Hu Jintao

    China deemed biggest threat to U.S.

    China's nuclear arsenal poses the most serious "mortal threat" to the United States among nation states, Director of National Intelligence James Clapper told the Senate on Thursday.

  • Director of National Intelligence James Clapper is to report on Iran's nuclear weapons ambitions at a Senate Armed Services Committee hearing this week. (Associated Press)

    Report alters Iran nukes outlook

    An annual intelligence report to Congress has dropped language stating that Iran's nuclear weapons ambitions are a future option.

  • President Obama meets with Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak, left, in the Oval Office of the White House in Washington on Sept. 1, 2010. U.S. intelligence agencies' failure to predict the uprisings in Tunisia and Egypt had drawn criticism from the White House and Congress. (AP Photo/Susan Walsh, File)

    U.S. intelligence on Arab unrest draws criticism

    U.S. intelligence agencies are drawing criticism from the Oval Office and Capitol Hill that they failed to warn of revolts in Egypt and the downfall of an American ally in Tunisia.

  • Sen. John McCain, Arizona Republican (AP Photo)

    Obama urges GOP to vote for START

    President Obama and senior administration officials pressed Republican senators on Monday in a last-ditch effort to win Senate ratification of an arms- control treaty with Russia in the closing days of the lame-duck session.

  • Administration defends FISA powers

    President Bush's top intelligence adviser defended the recently updated Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Act in a letter to congressional leaders released yesterday, saying the law sets strict guidelines to guard against civil liberties abuses by the government.

  • Al Qaeda rebuilds its capabilities to 2001 levels

    U.S. intelligence analysts have concluded that al Qaeda has rebuilt its operating capability to a level not seen since just before the 2001 terrorist attacks, the Associated Press has learned.

  • Al Qaeda rebuilds its capabilities to 2001 levels

    U.S. intelligence analysts have concluded that al Qaeda has rebuilt its operating capability to a level not seen since just before the 2001 terrorist attacks, the Associated Press has learned.

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