"They've already got their hooks in the critical infrastructure and that's my biggest concern as a military commander," General Laura Richardson tells Newsweek.
"America is awesome after getting slapped," U.S. Air Force General Mike Minihan tells Newsweek. "But the goal is not to be slapped in the first place."
"There are no other ties to his organization," the World Evangelical Alliance said in a statement to Newsweek.
"On the advent of Newsweek's 90th anniversary, it's heartening to know that the litigation is now behind us," Newsweek CEO Dev Pragad said.
Three China-based chemical companies and eight Chinese nationals were charged with conspiracy to manufacture and distribute fentanyl.
"Without GPS, America would be a very different place," Space Force Lieutenant Colonel Robert Wray told Newsweek.
An attorney described the hiring and promotions of minorities within the state police as "abysmal."
Domestic violent extremists are publishing "guidance for attacks against law enforcement, journalists, and soft targets using simple tactics," a DHS memo said.
"We don't want to do anything to make China think 'maybe today is the day,'" General David Berger, Commandant of the U.S. Marine Corps, told Newsweek.
When California education inspectors made an unannounced visit to the school's campus, Olivet University administrators attempted to evade them.
A USMC commander said it was it up to them to "prevent a war that I think would be catastrophic for the region" and "to be ready for a conflict if it occurs."
"It's either I escape or risk dying," a former Afghan official who worked in the DOJ program said. "I'm running out of time."
Domestic terrorists pose an "existential threat" to the nation's electrical grid that could result in widespread power outages and significant loss of life.
The federal investigation into Olivet University has also reached the highest levels of the World Olivet Assembly church.
Lucy Studey is threatening a private search of the property where she says her father buried dozens of people after investigators closed the probe.
Investigators called it quits Thursday in a probe into allegations made by Lucy Studey that her father killed scores, saying no evidence has been found.
"The Moore County case was small-scale when compared to some of the plans that we have seen," MEMRI's Simon Purdue told Newsweek.
Authorities were racing the weather as they searched for a second day amid accusations by Lucy Studey that her deceased father had killed scores of women.
The plan was to dig at the site of a well and along mushroom trails where bodies might be buried.
"Without a domestic terrorism statute" at hand, counterterrorism expert Mubin Shaikh told Newsweek, "the full weight of U.S. law cannot be brought to bear."
Daughter of alleged serial killer says she showed up on time for her lie-detector test but the FBI wasn't ready.
"A graduate student doing a Master of Divinity program is now magically a double major, also getting an MBA," a senior academic said regarding Olivet's fraud.
The FBI plans to administer the polygraph test to Lucy Studey on Friday, days before potential boring and excavation of sites she claims are mass graves.
Lucy Studey hopes to bring "closure": "Every time you hear of a body being found or a possible murder, you must wonder: 'Is that my loved one?'"
'I'm not surprised they hit there because my dad said the bodies were the reason the mushrooms grow so big.'
"Today, we see active targeting and nefarious discussions in all corners of the dark web and chat rooms," former DHS CISA head Brian Harrell told Newsweek.
"The [war] in Ukraine is exposing the flaw in deterrence theory, revealing the truth that large nuclear arsenals do not make the world a safer place."
The FBI is joining local and state authorities in rural Iowa to determine next steps for an investigation into allegations a now-deceased man killed scores.
Lucy Studey says her father forced her and her siblings to help bury his murder victims for years. Now she believes cadaver dogs have found the burial sites.
"The Noorzai deal was a long time coming," retired Special Forces officer Jason Amerine, who led efforts to free detained soldier Bowe Bergdahl, told Newsweek.