Chinese tech giant Huawei is among companies adopting new strategies to challenge national security reviews.
What are classified documents? Who gets to see them? What happens if they are released? A former State Department and Department of Defense staffer who had top secret clearance provides the answers.
The status quo in terms of Canada’s protection of public officials is untenable and poses a serious risk to the country’s national security.
Australia must recognise the complex risks associated with cascading natural disasters, and draw on the knowledge and experience of all citizens.
Henry Kissinger’s influence on US foreign policy is profound. His transactional approach – avowedly values free – includes support of murderous and genocidal foreign leaders.
The spy watchdog needs to make its findings on complaints against the country’s intelligence agencies public as a matter of principle.
Australia has a vast network of undersea cables and pipelines. Bolstering their security must be a priority.
It has taken Australia far too long to return its citizens from hellish refugee camps in Syria – and treating people well will create far less risk to the country than leaving them there.
Former Twitter security chief alleges in a whistleblower complaint gross security malpractice, with many employees having access to the social media platform’s code as well as user data.
A search warrant expert breaks down the affidavit the FBI used to search Mar-a-Lago, and the national security concerns it presents.
Two national security law experts explain how the Espionage Act isn’t only about international intrigue, and share other important points about the law that was invoked in a search of Trump’s estate.
What are classified documents? Who gets to see them? What happens if they are released?
Global climate movements have espoused nonviolence, but some are adopting more radical tactics in light of the increasing threats posed by climate change.
A government review, now in train, is crucial in preparing Australia for the climate dangers ahead. But we must get it right.
Other presidents used the Defense Production Act to boost fossil fuel supplies. Biden is now using it to boost clean energy. But just ramping up production isn’t enough to succeed.
War with China is very likely, but it is avoidable if we take the threat seriously and act now.
Whichever party wins the May election will only have six months until the American mid-term elections in November.
Elections where a national security threat have been a major talking point have historically played well for incumbent governments. But this time is different.
Word from The Hill: Ray Hadley’s shouty assault on Albanese; the intractable Solomons issue; and the wider play of Deves
Michelle Grattan discusses politics with politics + society editor, Amanda Dunn
Labor has maintained unchanged its solid two-party leads in both Newspoll and the Australian Financial Review’s Ipsos poll.