DHS no longer has the luxury of time to do traditional R&D.
Homeland Security Blog
The U.S. Department of Homeland Security and the National Institute of Standards and Technology have created 30 benchmarks for comparing autonomous systems.
Federal officials work to create a National Vetting Center to stop terrorists and other threat actors.
A smartphone and a box of Legos can be used to build a nerve agent detector.
The critical infrastructure has become broader and more vulnerable to cyberspace adversaries, according to the DHS Cybersecurity Strategy.
Ionic Security is the first company to successfully complete prototype testing as part of the DHS Science and Technology Directorate's Silicon Valley Innovation Program.
The new systems will provide 50 to 100 times greater performance than the country's current fastest supercomputer.
The U.S. government and citizens must prepare to defend democracy and assess the truth.
Two annual guides are available about technologies now ready for prime time.
The DHS has a strong focus on the partnership aspect of the buying process and offers industry many avenues to engage as a result.
Pulling the right organizations and people together can provide a formidable buffer against growing technological threats.
The Securing Mobile Applications for First Responders pilot project discovered potential security and privacy concerns.
The U.S. Coast Guard is seeking input from mariners for a study of navigation requirements in the Pacific Seacoast System.
Successful concepts will explore connections between multiple readily-accesible data sources to develop real-time insights that can improve public safety responses to emerging threats.
The two-day event will encourage discussions about how to advance novel sampling techniques, including the possible applications of optical trace explosives detection.
The Coast Guard is challenging its current information system and leaning in to technology and the way people seek help today.
Immigration enforcement legislation has not changed, but the results have.
While contact-based fingerprint technology has existed for some time, non-contact fingerprinting is still a new frontier.
The use of technology to identify threats can deter violence.
Researchers at North Carolina State University are launching a project to find new ways to detect and track unmanned aircraft in U.S. airspace.