CBS News is reporting new information on the case of missing former FBI agent and Coral Springs resident Bob Levinson.
Secretary of State John Kerry says the U.S. is still looking for evidence that Coral Springs native Robert Levinson is still alive.
A South Florida man and former FBI agent who disappeared in Iran in 2007 appears to have been doing work for the CIA. The Associated Press revealed his ties to the spy agency, contradicting US government claims that he was there for private business.
The Associated Press published a story about missing Coral Springs man Robert Levinson Thursday, but not before Senator Bill Nelson asked the AP to not publish the story.
In March 2007, retired FBI agent Robert Levinson flew to Kish Island, an Iranian resort awash with tourists, smugglers and organized crime figures. Days later, after an arranged meeting with an admitted killer, he checked out of his hotel, slipped into a taxi and vanished. For years, the U.S. has publicly described him as a private citizen who traveled to the tiny Persian Gulf island on private business.
Coral Springs ex-FBI agent Robert Levinson, who vanished in Iran more than six years ago, has achieved a sad record in U.S. history. Levinson is now the longest-held hostage in U.S. history, eclipsing the previous record of 2,454 days that Terry Anderson was held in the 1980’s.
A man from West Africa has pleaded not guilty in a Fort Lauderdale courtroom to U.S. charges of trying to broker an illegal deal to ship tons of uranium ore from Sierra Leone to Iran.
As the United State and allies prepare for military strikes against Syria for the alleged use of chemical weapons against its own people, many Americans are asking what is exactly going on in Syria and why should the U.S. be involved?
Florida Senator Bill Nelson believes Syria has used chemical weapons against its own people and that the United States and other nations should take military action against the regime of Syrian President Bashar Assad.
Wednesday marks the 10th anniversary of the start of the U.S led invasion of Iraq. The war has yielded hundreds of thousands of casualties and could leave U.S. taxpayers with a bill that could eventually exceed $6 trillion, according to the Los Angeles Times.