If you think things between the U.S. and Russia are cozy, think again. Pentagon officials say two Russian aircraft buzzed a U.S. Navy warship in the Arctic\'s Barents Sea last week, each coming within about 50 yards of the frigate. Flying by Navy ships in international waters is not unheard of. But this Cold War-style incident was enough to stir some concern. Pentagon spokesman Col. Dave Lapan said Navy personnel aboard the ship did not believe the actions were hostile. He told reporters on Friday that the U.S. was still trying to determine whether either side broke protocol.
It\'s John McCain versus Lady Gaga on Tuesday as the Senate takes up the emotional issue of repealing the ban on gays serving openly in the military.
The war of public opinion has invaded social media, and the Defense Department and other civilian agencies are coming out guns blazing.
Ted Stevens is an associate at the Center for Science and Security Studies in Kings College in London.
Are we getting close to a time when the Air Force will no longer need human pilots?
As many as 100 uncensored versions of the book, Operation Dark Heart, have officially made their way to the streets despite the Pentagon\'s efforts to prevent them from being read.
There\'s a new type of naval warrior. Commander of Navy Cyber Forces, Rear Admiral Tom Meek explains.
The Veterans Affairs Department is facing a new challenge when it comes to cybersecurity: letting doctors access patient data outside the workplace. VA CIO Baker said a major policy change may be needed to ensure the agency is meeting the needs of its veterans and the doctors and nurses who serve them.
The Naval Postgraduate School is the latest agency to win in our Best of the Federal Government series.
This week\'s experts: --Kim Peretti of PricewaterhouseCoopers and Tom Shoop of Government Executive and GovExec.com
Werner Dahm, the Air Force\'s chief scientist, said technologies only available for top-level military research and development are now in the hands of both allies and potential enemies.
To date, more than 83,000 enlisted men and women are missing in action, according to the Defense Prisoner of War and Missing Personnel Office.
More than 250 DoD employees allegedly subscribed to child pornography sites using work e-mails.
\'Stop loss\' back pay goes unclaimed