Western European and American intelligence agencies agree that the Kremlin meddled in the 2016 presidential campaign. But subtle disagreements remain about why.
Not every tweet is policy. 140 characters saying "big tax" aren't a big tax
Was Trump's response response to the briefing on Russia's election hacking appropriate?
Former NSA contractor's lawyer calls allegations 'petulant nonsense.'
Representative Eric Swalwell says Donald Trump's dismissal of CIA briefings will prompt spy agencies to use the press to air critical issues, grievances.
Trump could clash with Republicans if they propose actions against the Kremlin.
Pro-government newspapers say the assassin was sent to disrupt Syria negotiation.
Jan and Victorya Neumann defected, provided information to the CIA and FBI—and were then booted from the government payroll.
U.S. security services suspect President Vladimir Putin's direct involvement, it has been reported.
"I think it's ridiculous. I think it's just another excuse. I don't believe it," Trump said in an interview on Fox News Sunday.
Alums of the spy agency—none of them fans of Donald Trump—decried selective leaks and a "rush to judgment" that Moscow engineered Trump's election.
The number of intel briefs he receives, according to U.S. officials familiar with the matter, is far fewer than most of his recent predecessors.
Alexander Fishenko was sentenced to ten years for working as a Russian spy.
A Chinese billionaire with high-level Communist Party connections now heads an insurance company that has long catered to senior CIA officers.
Of the 294 CIA drone strikes in Pakistan, Clinton's State Department objected to fewer than 1 percent of them.
Friend of Mandela says he "always knew" that CIA had role in his arrest.