As Turkey reaches around the world to spy on and intimidate dissidents, new research shows Turks living in Canada are fearful and make frequent changes in how they live to protect themselves.
Moe Shaik fancies himself as an analyst who can read people well. And yet, he has a rather large blind spot for his leaders – until they fall out with him.
As British courts this week hear arguments for and against the Wikileaks founder's extradition to the US, the questions about journalism, the law and freedom of speech it raises are vital ones.
This may turn out to be a major threat to Australian security, but it is important that the political class – including the media – not overreact to the "China threat".
By (very unusually) confirming the investigation, ASIO boss Mike Burgess gives credibility to the Nine story that made the claim.
Killing Eve may seem like an ultra-modern take on the spy genre but it is more traditional that it seems.
The former boss of British intelligence has lashed out at spy novelist John le Carré. The novelist is rather pleased.
The US government wants to seize all the proceeds from Snowden's new memoir.
The detained writer is entitled to Australian consular access while in prison in China, but like other detained Chinese-Australians, Canberra has few other legal options to help him.
Since Timor-Leste's independence, relations with Australia have been undermined by contentious negotiations over oil and gas fields. But a new maritime border may mean brighter days ahead.
Outspoken Australian-Chinese democracy advocate Dr Yang Hengjun has been formally arrested in China on suspicion of spying, further straining relations between the two countries.
It's not clear what we gain by blocking Huawei's involvement in Australia's 5G network.
Countries may be forced to choose whether they side with the US or China when it comes to Huawei.
Politicians have been leaking secrets to journalists as long as newspapers have existed. But it's getting more difficult thanks to surveillance technology.
Phoebe Waller-Bridge's funny, sassy, violent script doesn't make a drama out of the two strong female leads, it normalises them.
Was the former Labour leader a paid-up Soviet spy? It's time the security services told us once and for all.
The prosecution wants a closed trial, while the defence wants to keep secret only what's necessary to protect Australia’s national security.
The difference between probing and mapping and actually attacking depends on the intent of the people doing it, which is hard to figure out and may change. The dangers, however, remain worrying.
It is likely that the parliamentary intelligence and security committee will want more clarification on how things would operate in the grey area.
Michelle Grattan speaks with Deep Saini about the week in Australian politics.