Once again, New York faces a Russian spy scandal whose participants really should have taken the title Get Smart literally. But as the movie tag lines go: This time, it's personal. Because it apparently involves a university very close to home.
Even cooler than a porpoise-drawn chariot, though, are porpoise assassins, an opinion that the Ukrainian navy apparently shares with me, because they have trained dolphins to "attack enemy combat swimmers using special knives or pistols fixed to their heads."
Anna might have been a bush-league spy, but she has certainly learned how to be a first-rate self-promoter. And her new site shows she's now got a big team to help.
One of the best ways as a nation to keep our children safe is by making better decisions. Putting more funding and effort into preventing child abuse by educating parents about how to be good parents is a start.
L'affaire Farewell tells the riveting true tale of a disenchanted KGB colonel who gives state secrets to a French businessman working in Russia.
If director Phillip Noyce is to be believed, certain human experiments conducted in the last dark days of the KGB are beginning to hatch, and the rece...
As a long been a commentator on intelligence matters and a KGB-watcher, I'm appalled by the recent case of ten or perhaps eleven undercover Russian "illegals" in the U.S. rolled up and deported by the FBI.
Harry Gold blended in so well that neighbors and co-workers... were dumbstruck when the FBI arrested their quiet, diminutive colleague in May 1950 for transferring the secrets of the Atomic Bomb to the KGB.
The American religion puts its faith in Divine Progress. But we now begin to look like ancient Greeks and Romans who looked backward to a lost Golden Age. Consider Jack Kennedy and James Bond: 1962, Dr. No.
The Russians look foolish because they seemed to screw up at the penny-ante stuff. The CIA, meanwhile, has blown the high-stakes games.
Ten Russian "spies" were brought to court, copped a plea, and were on their way out of the country by midnight. The wheels of justice move quickly when governments want them to.
I met alleged Russian spy Mikhail Semenko at a meeting I chaired with global strategic risk guru Ian Bremmer who was speaking about his best-selling new book on the emergence of "state capitalism."
In the wake of the June 28 arrest of ten alleged Russian spies living in the U.S., an opinion piece in today's The Moscow Times, boldly criticized Russia's intelligence services.
It has been barely two weeks since the alleged Russian sleeper cell was arrested. The FBI have a unique opportunity to question the suspects and get answers to tough questions.
To you, these Boris and Natasha wannabes might seem charmingly old school, but to those of us living around here, it's the end-of-the-world-nuclear-annihilation-as-we-know-it all over again.