In The News
The bill would offer cash rewards for vulnerabilities hackers discover in State Department websites.
Non-government security researchers would receive cash prizes for finding hackable vulnerabilities in State Department websites under legislation introduced Wednesday.
DAVID GREENE, HOST:
For days now, Washington has been awash with rumors that President Trump is about to fire more senior members of his administration. Trump himself has teased the changes to come more than once, including this comment yesterday.
(SOUNDBITE OF ARCHIVED RECORDING)
The Alachua County Sheriff's Office has announced they are training a gunpowder-sniffing K9.
The dog will be used to track down firearms in schools.
ASO is the third agency in the state with this kind of K9.
The announcement coincides with National K9 Veterans Day, which commemorates the founding of the U.S. Army K9 Corps in 1942.
Those who think that polarization in Washington has gotten so bad that no one can agree on anything can take heart. There’s a proposal buried in the President’s budget that actually makes sense and is steadily gaining bipartisan and bicameral Congressional support: consolidation of disparate development finance initiatives into a single organization.
With Cuban dictator Raúl Castro set to retire next month, Republicans from the Florida delegation are already taking aim at whoever replaces him.
U.S. Rep. Francis Rooney, R-Fla., the vice chairman of the U.S. House Foreign Affairs Committee, has thrown his support to a proposal from a fellow Florida Republican which reforms how the federal government manages international development finances.
Demand for development finance as a key complement to traditional aid is growing, but despite the impressive strength of the US private sector, the US government’s ability to respond—to date— has fallen short. The good news: Congress got the memo.
ALACHUA, Fla. - Increased mental health funding, deputizing school personnel and allowing communities to decide what works best for them, rather than state or federal governments, were some of the ideas pitched Thursday when Rep. Ted Yoho held a school safety discussion with dozens of North Florida sheriffs, police chiefs and superintendents.
ALACHUA, Fla. - District sheriffs, police chiefs and school superintendents were invited to attend a listening session on school safety hosted by Rep. Ted Yoho.
The roundtable meeting in Alachua comes after 17 people were killed in the Feb. 14 mass shooting at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School in Parkland.