The Army scientist believed to have caused the 2001 anthrax attacks that left five dead and paralyzed Capitol Hill and media organizations had severe psychological problems, was obsessed with a sorority and should never have been given security clearance or access to deadly pathogens, according to
The 10th anniversary of 9/11 means the 10th anniversary of the anthrax attacks – which killed five and infected more than a dozen others, while scaring a wide swatch of the nation — is approaching A decade on, America is just as vulnerable to a...
A science panel found Tuesday that the FBI's evidence in the anthrax mailings in 2001 shows "genetic similarities" between the bacteria used in the mailings and a strain first grown at a federal biodefense lab. The National Research Council panel notes that it "cannot rule out" that there were
Army Scientist Bruce Ivins, Who Committed Suicide in 2008, Was Long the Prime Suspect
In letters to the heads of the House and Senate Intelligence Committees the White House threatened to veto the Intelligence Authorization bill because its demands for transparency and oversight would, in some cases, put American lives at risk, in the view of the Obama administration.
TGIF folks-have a great weekend. Today's news recap follows..... TIGER WOODS/”I AM DEEPLY SORRY”-Well what did YOU think? Going into it, many folks were put off by the conditions. John Berman said“This was such a carefully orchestrated event, stage managed...
While the past decade has seen great strides in medical technology, it hasn't seen solutions to all of our health problems. There were novel viruses that threatened to kill us all. There were toxins in our children's toys , and we were told to worry about the junk they were eating . Some of these
Former governor and Homeland Security Secretary discusses post 9/11 conversation
Anthrax may be the baddest bacteria on the block, but anthrax gets sick, too. Just like you, bacteria get the bug, viruses called bacteriophages. Bacteriophages are just small viruses, tiny and elegant packages of genes that inject themselves into the machinery of cells, using them to churn out