Thanks to technology, increasing Chinese and Russian aggression, and postmodernist thought, more state and private actors than ever have the means, motive and cover to steal sensitive data.
Everything has a price. And increasingly that includes world-class tools and capabilities on par with top intelligence agencies, changing how we understand and protect against corporate espionage threats.
Detecting and interdicting the attack cycle to prevent an incident is always better than reacting to an attack in progress.
Given the appetite for drugs in the United States, the influx of low-priced, high-quality methamphetamine from Mexico is unlikely to abate anytime soon.
Mexico's government can never kill or capture enough cartel bosses to stem the country's breathtaking levels of violence. If it truly gets tough on corruption and earns locals' trust, though, it could begin to make some headway.
A recent indictment in New York reveals details of the terrorist skills training given to a man who later became a U.S. citizen, raising the possibility that other operatives may remain undetected.
Security departments can stay ahead of would-be assailants by preparing for tomorrow's threat -- rather than guarding against yesterday's attack.
Despite the losses suffered by the core al Qaeda and Islamic State groups in recent years, local franchise groups and grassroots terrorists continue to fuel jihadist wars around the world.
The employees with access to companies' most important information are also often the most underpaid and overlooked, making them a prime target for those engaged in espionage.
Some of its violent actions - and the musings of the president - notwithstanding, antifa is not a terrorist group. In fact, it's not a group at all, but that doesn't mean it's not dangerous.