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U.S. Navy Sailors

Former Va. Sailor Sentenced For Attempted Espionage

A former sailor has been sentenced to 30 years in prison for attempted espionage.


Rovio becomes the latest tech company to say it is not voluntarily giving information to the government. (Getty Images)

Angry Birds Maker Denies Sharing Info With NSA

Rovio becomes the latest tech company to say it is not voluntarily giving information to the government.


President Obama is expected to announce new restrictions next week. (Getty Images)

Obama Expected To Curb NSA Access To Phone Records

Spying on foreign leaders will also be curtailed.


File photo of United States submarine. (credit: Phil Mislinski/Getty Images)

Unique Espionage Trial for Former Va. Sailor Begins

A former sailor on trial for attempted espionage claims he gave classified information to what he believed were Russian spies in an attempt to catch them.


President Barack Obama chats with host Jay Leno during a taping of The Tonight Show with Jay Leno at NBC Studios on Aug. 6, 2013 in Burbank, Calif. (credit: MANDEL NGAN/AFP/Getty Images)

Obama: ‘We Don’t Have A Domestic Spying Program’

President Barack Obama says he is “disappointed” that Russia granted temporary asylum to National Security Agency leaker Edward Snowden.


File photo of a prison cell block. (Photo by TIMOTHY A. CLARY/AFP/Getty Images)

US Soldier Sentenced For Selling Secrets To FBI Agent Posing As Russian Spy

An Alaska-based military policeman will serve 16 years in prison and will be dishonorably discharged for selling secrets to an FBI undercover agent who he believed was a Russian spy, a panel of eight military members decided Monday.


File photo of a Hawaii beach. (credit: MANDEL NGAN/AFP/Getty Images)

Hawaii Becoming Hub For Spies

Clandestine agents. Foreign spies. Intelligence. Hawaii is better known for sunbathing on the beach or surfing than high-stakes sleuthing.


File photo of Pfc. Bradley Manning. (credit: Mark Wilson/Getty Images)

Manning Offers Pleas To Judge In WikiLeaks Case

An Army private charged in the biggest leak of classified material in U.S. history has entered guilty pleas to 10 of 22 charges against him.


Credit: Alex Wong/Getty Images

WikiLeaks Case Likened to Civil War Espionage

Prosecutors are using a Civil War court-martial to advance their case that an Army private charged with sending hundreds of thousands of classified documents to the secret-spilling website WikiLeaks aided al-Qaida.