Several top former U.S. government officials have been selected to carry out an independent review of the FBI’s ability to detect and combat terrorism.
Longtime Rep. Frank Wolf (R., Va.) announced on Tuesday that after 34 years in Congress he would not seek reelection in 2014, according to a statement from his office.
Rep. Frank Wolf (R., Va.) joined a chorus of human rights and religious freedom advocates on Wednesday in calling for U.S. leaders to press for the release of an American pastor who was imprisoned in Iran for his Christian faith.
Rep. Frank Wolf (R., Va.) criticized the decision by NASA’s Ames Research Center to prohibit Chinese scientists from attending an upcoming conference in a Tuesday letter to agency administrator Charles Bolden.
Rep. Frank Wolf’s (R., Va.) office publicly disclosed on Tuesday the name of the D.C. law firm said to be representing a CIA employee who is allegedly facing backlash for refusing to sign a non-disclosure agreement prohibiting discussion of the Sept. 11, 2012 terror attack in Benghazi, Libya.
One year after jihadist militants stormed a U.S. diplomatic compound in Benghazi, Libya, killing four Americans, lawmakers and former military personnel say the Obama administration continues to stonewall investigations into the incident.
Rep. Frank Wolf (R., Va.), author of the bill that created the Iraq Study Group in 2006, petitioned the president on Monday to immediately establish the Syria Advisory Group, which he said could help the administration make diplomatic overtures across the region.
Rep. Frank Wolf (R., Va.) has called on the secretary of defense and attorney general to explain why “not a single terrorist” involved in the Sept. 11, 2012, attack in Benghazi, Libya, “has been brought to justice” after murdering four Americans.
The CIA “repeatedly blocked” the departure of a security team that was ready “within minutes” to respond to the Sept. 11, 2012, terror attacks in Benghazi, Libya, that claimed the lives of four Americans, according to Rep. Frank Wolf (R., Va.)
Religious minorities in the Middle East are increasingly threatened as the U.S. government stands by idly, current and former government officials and private sector leaders said Monday afternoon at a panel discussion at the Woodrow Wilson International Center in Washington, D.C.