You are viewing the "Greg Myre | NPR" Archives
WASHINGTON (NPR) — Given the hullabaloo over the Chinese surveillance balloon, you’d think something like this never happened before. But it has. At least four other times in recent years…. Read More
WASHINGTON, D.C. (NPR) — Ukraine’s military has fought so effectively that Russia has abandoned its Plan A, which envisioned a quick takeover of the capital Kyiv. Russia has now turned… Read More
By law, the government can’t monitor domestic Internet traffic. Hackers suspected of being Russian exploited this blind spot by disguising their origins and working through unwitting U.S. companies.
With all the talk about domestic terrorism, you might assume there’s a law against it. There’s not. The storming of the Capitol has again raised the question about whether one is needed.
When he was 9 years old, Salk was inoculated by the polio vaccine developed by his father, Dr. Jonas Salk. Today, he is an optimistic about a COVID-19 vaccine but offers a warning.
The race to defeat the coronavirus is generating competition among nations and multinational companies. The main competition appears to be between the United States and China.
For the director of the National Security Agency, Gen. Paul Nakasone, it means relentlessly tracking adversaries in cyberspace and increasingly taking action against them.
CIA Director Gina Haspel wants more undercover officers overseas. But in an age of universal surveillance, instant online searches and social media profiles, staying below the radar is a challenge.
The latest punitive measures are aimed at ships and shipping companies from several countries that are sending oil and other products to North Korea in violation of United Nations sanctions.