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Homeland & Cybersecurity

The latest coverage of the Department of Homeland Security and cyber threats around the globe.

Secretary of State Mike Pompeo appears during a Senate Foreign Relations Committee hearing on the State Department's 2021 budget on Capitol Hill Thursday, July 30, 2020, in Washington. (Greg Nash/Pool via AP) **FILE**

Mike Pompeo: TikTok a national security threat

- The Washington Times

Chinese-controlled social media apps like TikTok are feeding information directly to the Chinese Communist Party and their national security apparatus, U.S. Secretary of State Mike Pompeo said Sunday on Fox News Channel.

In this July 10, 2020, file photo health care workers test patients in their cars at a drive-thru coronavirus testing site in Las Vegas. (AP Photo/John Locher, File)

U.S. officials: Russia behind spread of coronavirus disinformation

- Associated Press

Russian intelligence services are using a trio of English-language websites to spread disinformation about the coronavirus pandemic, seeking to exploit a crisis that America is struggling to contain ahead of the presidential election in November, U.S. officials said Tuesday.

The FBI's J. Edgar Hoover Headquarters, across the street from the Justice Department in Washington, Wednesday, Nov. 2, 2016. (AP Photo/Cliff Owen)

FBI investigating Twitter cyberattack

- The Washington Times

The FBI said Thursday it is investigating the cyberattack on Twitter, which affected prominent Twitter users’ accounts including Joseph R. Biden, former President Barack Obama, Microsoft’s Bill Gates, and many others.

This Thursday, May 8, 2014, file photo shows an exterior view of the LinkedIn headquarters in Mountain View, Calif. (AP Photo/Marcio Jose Sanchez) ** FILE **

LinkedIn sued, accused of spying on users

- The Washington Times

dafabet手机版平台A LinkedIn user has sued the social media network over purported snooping on users, including reading the content of clipboards after each keystroke on their Apple devices.

In this Sept. 19, 2018, file photo, Kim Yo-jong, right, helps her brother North Korean leader Kim Jong-un sign a joint statement following the summit with South Korean President Moon Jae-in at the Paekhwawon State Guesthouse in Pyongyang, North Korea. (Pyongyang Press Corps Pool via AP, File)

Rise of Kim Jong-un’s sister marks increase North Korean cyberattacks

- The Washington Times

dafabet手机版平台A cyber “spear phishing” campaign believed to be run by North Korean intelligence operatives who impersonate American journalists and South Korean diplomats on email with the goal of hacking U.S.-based North Korea analysts and human rights advocates has grown increasingly brazen in recent months, according to sources familiar with the campaign.

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