Results for: security+agency+contractor

US global aid chief to resign oversaw secret Cuba programs

Exclusive - Iran hackers may target U.S. energy, defence firms, FBI warns

Exclusive: Iran hackers may target U.S. energy, defense firms, FBI warns

U.S. Secret Service too insular, needs outside leader, more agents: review

Alleged UK hacking of Belgian telecoms firm was far-reaching-reports

Alleged UK hacking of Belgian telecoms firm was far-reaching - reports

Companies' data security in question after Sony hack

Sony hacking fallout puts all companies on alert

US wins release of spy held for years in Cuba jail

Diverse allies rally for Microsoft in overseas data fight

Sony Said to Learn Last Year About Large Network-Security Breach

Our man in Havana: US spy 'hero' released by Cuba

Bush administration argued spying justified privacy intrusion

German opposition loses Snowden hearing bid

Israel to build 942 more homes in east Jerusalem

1 killed in suicide attack on Afghan spy agency

Analysis - Despite fears, NSA revelations helping U.S. tech industry

US gunman: Buddhist interests, flashes of rage

Brazil's Rousseff calls off state visit to U.S. over spying

Britain begins criminal inquiry over 'injurious' Snowden-linked data

UK asked N.Y. Times to destroy Snowden material

Amid tensions, Obama, Putin put on a happy face

New Snowden documents say NSA can break common Internet encryption

Obama, Rousseff meet in Russia after disclosure of alleged U.S. spying

Report: NSA broke into Yahoo, Google data centers

Hundreds march in Washington against NSA spying

AP Exclusive: TSA mulls phone policy post-shooting

Obama likely to accept change in spying on leaders

Obama clips NSA's wings but bulk collection to continue

Obama on dogged comeback trail

Dueling surveillance rulings stir legal ripples

US spy chief tells Snowden to return NSA documents

Prime Minister says ABC is not on Australia's side

Germany summons US envoy over Merkel phone spy claims

German spy chiefs to head to US as snooping row widens

For heads of state, a iPhone or Blackberry can be a trap