The al Qaeda leader's popularity was waning in Pakistan, but the nature of his death has created fodder for conspiracy theorists
Osama bin Laden is dead. At least, that's what we've been told, and I tend to believe such things. But how do they know it's him? Well, they have the visual evidence and the body, for one.
A toolkit used to identify Osama bin Laden in his hideout was probably a lot like the handheld devices used by U.S. soldiers
They could have used grappling hooks and longbows.The hunting down of global enemy number one came about through the type of detective work and on-the-ground stealth military activity that might have been considered ingenious, oh, among 15th-century ninja warriors or the ancient Sumerians.
The U.S. military hopes Sanswire-TAO's STS-111, which looks like a cross between a weather balloon and a dirigible, will stealthily gather intelligence, surveillance and reconnaissance info
During a recent test, a Navy laser using a tracking system from Raytheon shot down four unmanned aerial vehicles
A privacy activist argues that the devices pose new security risks to those who carry them, often unwittingly
A Pinch Of Politics, A Pound Of Hate
Protesters, terrorists and warmongers have found the Internet to be a useful tool to achieve their goals. Who will bring law and order to cyberspace?
Security systems based on anatomical and behavioral characteristics may offer the best defense against identity theft
A language analysis program reveals personality, mental health and intent by counting and categorizing words
Al Qaeda affiliates may seek retribution for Osama bin Laden's death, but the data paint a more sobering picture
Eyewitness testimony is fickle and, all too often, shockingly inaccurate
FBI laboratory chief is optimistic despite severe criticism and challenges ahead.
Osama bin Laden's compound was apparently "off the grid" for secrecy. But the hole in the grid attracted the attention it sought to dispel. Steve Mirsky reports