Hurricane Katrina turns 10: Remembering gun confiscation in New Orleans
Army axes Green Beret who stood up for Afghan rape victim
Jorge Ramos removed from Donald Trump press conference
How the slaughter of African elephants finances terrorism
WBDJ7 Live TV crew ATTACKED by gunman
Cartel smugglers easily scale border fence
St. Louis woman's Black Lives Matter rant goes viral
'Stealing from companies like Wal-Mart shouldn't be a crime'
Trump: Mitt Romney 'let us down'
URGENT message from Jonathan Cahn
At least four career officials at the State Department and the Central Intelligence Agency have retained lawyers or are in the process of doing so, as they prepare to provide sensitive information about the Benghazi attacks to Congress, Fox News has learned.
Victoria Toensing, a former Justice Department official and Republican counsel to the Senate Intelligence Committee, is now representing one of the State Department employees. She told Fox News her client and some of the others, who consider themselves whistle-blowers, have been threatened by unnamed Obama administration officials. "I'm not talking generally, I'm talking specifically about Benghazi -- that people have been threatened," Toensing said in an interview Monday. "And not just the State Department. People have been threatened at the CIA." Toensing declined to name her client. She also refused to say whether the individual was on the ground in Benghazi on the night of Sept. 11, 2012, when terrorist attacks on two U.S. installations in the Libyan city killed four Americans, including U.S. Ambassador to Libya Chris Stevens.
However, Toensing disclosed that her client has pertinent information on all three time periods investigators consider relevant to the attacks: the months that led up to the attack, when pleas by the ambassador and his staff for enhanced security in Benghazi were mostly rejected by senior officers at the State Department; the eight-hour time frame in which the attacks unfolded, and the eight-day period that followed the attacks, when Obama administration officials incorrectly described them as the result of a spontaneous protest over a video.
Anarchy in South Africa
The Firearms Registration Act of 2010 has done nothing to stop crime In South Africa
The most dangerous job in the world: A white farmer in South Africa
Rolling blackouts in South Africa become security issue
Battle of Blood River, KwaZulu-Natal, South Africa, December 16, 1838
Cecil John Rhodes statue removed in South Africa by radical, political movement
The return of Planet X
Universe reveals 'web of creation'
Are your phone's GPS settings betraying you?
Tall tales or mysteries? Monsters roam the Midwest
'Ghost rockets' proof of aliens on Earth?
Climate cycles reveal 'global warming' all wrong
EPISODE 10.4: Done being a pushover
EPISODE 10.3: Full-speed ninja defense
EPISODE 10.2: Jeeves faces his arch-nemesis
EPISODE 10.1: You're an overcomer
EPISODE 9.3: The only thing that scares Molotov Mitchell
EPISODE 9.2: Handsome Scott takes on 'The Wasp'
Science in Bible often startlingly accurate
Did Jonah see mountains in depths of sea?
Catch a falling star: Perseid meteor shower
Much scientific knowledge predicted in Scripture
'Pathfinder of the Seas' inspired by Bible
Hydrothermal vents prove Scriptural insight
'Misapplied mythology' being applied to the Savior
Are you practicing compromised Christianity?
The messenger is always blamed
Faith includes doing what God tells us to do
Laws of God are 'counted as a strange thing'
Why are believers taught to make excuses?