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Explosives & Weapons

  Posted on: Monday, May 14, 2018
3D printing of weapons: A threat to global, national, and personal security
Homeland Security News Wire

Additive manufacturing – also known as 3D printing — could benefit military adversaries, violent extremists and even street criminals, who could produce their own weapons for use and sale. As this technology further develops, and without proper controls, violent actors might be able to replicate more sophisticated weapons systems, print lethal drones, and even produce jamming devices or cheap decoys that disrupt intelligence collection.



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Explosives:
5/14/18   3D printing of weapons: A threat to global, national, and personal security
5/14/18   Countering drones in urban environments
4/27/18   Police: Explosive device found at Starbucks in Texas
4/26/18   Militia leader pleads guilty in attempted cabin explosion
4/19/18   Understanding explosive sensitivity with molecule design
4/11/18   Judge: Evaluation for man charged with mailing explosives
4/10/18   25 years urged for buyer of rifles used in terror attack
3/22/18   Raytheon Technology successfully tests high-power microwave capabilities against drones
3/12/18   Measure combating vehicular terrorism advances
3/1/18   TSA, Amtrak test equipment that can detect suicide vests on travelers
2/14/18   Bomber gets life in prison for New York, New Jersey attacks
2/12/18   Spotting IEDs from a safe distance
1/31/18   ISIS bomb-making videos continue to be available on Google platforms
1/11/18   House approves bill aiming to bolster domestic breeders of bomb detecting dogs
12/22/17   What can be done to prevent deadly car rammings?
12/11/17   DHS establishes the Countering Weapons of Mass Destruction office
12/7/17   Secretary Nielsen Announces the Establishment of the Countering Weapons of Mass Destruction Office
11/28/17   Leaflets dropped over NFL games revive concerns about drones
8/25/17   Vehicles: Terrorists’ new weapon of choice
8/1/17   New optical device detects drugs, bomb-making chemicals
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