Cybersecurity is one career field that has steadily sought workers even before the pandemic began in 2019 because governments at all levels face unprecedented hacking attacks and threats.
Most people know that national security involves roles in intelligence, counterintelligence and cybersecurity, but there are many other positions.
Did you know the military services have a program that may allow you to attend law school at the military’s expense and then serve as an attorney in the Judge Advocate General’s (JAG) Corps of your respective service?
The first month of the Biden presidency is coming to an end this week. It is hard to say what specifics details are in the works for the remainder of Joe Biden’s first 100 days in office.
A preliminary vote in the U.S. Senate on Tuesday is being seen by pundits and the press as an indication that former president Donald Trump’s forthcoming second impeachment trial will end as the first one did, without a conviction.
My first minimum-wage job was a rite of passage. In 1993, I proudly cleared tables as a busboy at CiCi’s Pizza in Dallas, Texas, for a whopping $4.25 per hour.
In circumstances not witnessed in modern times, mask-wearing former presidents, Supreme Court Justices and other guests gathered near the steps of the U.S. Capitol in front of a handful of social-distancing people to witness the inauguration of Joseph R. Biden, Jr., as the 46th President of the United States.
Intelligence leaders must have a clear, concise and executable vision for how they intend to
provide information to decisionmakers.