The trial for a soldier arrested in September for providing help for people to build bombs and for discussing plans to attack an American news network — who prosecutors have reportedly called a "Satanist" — has been delayed until January, according to the Associated Press and confirmed by Task & Purpose.
America's largest military shipbuilding company has been accused of falsifying tests and certifications on stealth coatings of its submarines "that put American lives at risk," according to a complaint filed in federal court last month.
Huntington Ingalls Industries, which spun-off from Northrop Grumman in 2011, "knowingly and/or recklessly" filed falsified records with the Navy claiming it had correctly applied a coating, called a Special Hull Treatment, to Virginia-class attack submarines which would allow the vessels to elude enemy sonar, the Sept. 26 complaint alleges.
Instead, the complaint said, Huntington Ingalls' Newport News Shipbuilding facility in Virginia took shortcuts that allegedly "plagued" the class of submarines with problems, and then retaliated against the employee who spoke up about the issues.
WASHINGTON (Reuters) - The United States filed a lawsuit on Tuesday against Edward Snowden, the former National Security Agency contractor who in 2013 leaked secret documents about U.S. telephone and Internet surveillance, saying his new book violates non-disclosure agreements.
An Army veteran was indicted by a U.S. grand jury on Wednesday for allegedly plotting an improvised explosive device attack in Long Beach, California, in retaliation for the March shootings at mosques in Christchurch, New Zealand, the Justice Department announced.
Are you a business owner who’s fallen on hard times? Having trouble getting those juicy government contracts? There may be a solution. Try enlisting a veteran, and you’ll see your bids skyrocket to the top of the list. It’s easy: Just hire a service-disabled vet to “run” daily operations — on paper only — and you’ll soon be able to beat legitimate veteran-owned businesses for big government contracts in no time.
A former Department of Veterans Affairs employee has been charged with hatching a scheme to steal and then sell the personal information of veterans and VA employees, according to a Jan. 25 Justice Department statement.