The Department of Homeland Security Science and Technology Directorate (S&T) is launching its latest S&T Impact Series case study focused on cybersecurity.
Homeland Security Blog
There’s a new federal player on the field in the identity security game.
Deployable flood inundation sensors based on the Internet of Things are being developed to monitor flood-prone areas in real time to rapidly detect them and alert officials, industry and citizens to potential threats.
The Cybersecurity and Infrastructure Security Agency presents its strategic plan to protect the nation’s critical infrastructure.
The DHS Science and Technology Directorate announces a 10-year, $35 million opportunity to create a Terrorism Prevention and Counterterrorism Research Center of Excellence.
The federal government's use of facial recognition and other technologies must be scrutinized, some lawmakers assert.
The nation is persisting with its disinformation tactics, focusing on Western democracies.
Latest Request for Information from DHS seeks input on biometric capabilities.
DHS S&T and partner Azimuth1 LLC are developing QuickRoute, an app that uses GPS and routing data to provide turn-by-turn directions to address first responders’ special needs.
The federal government is planning several concurrent measures to improve its information technology security this year.
Defeating hostile threat attempts depends on building effective private-public partnerships.
The emerging tactile technology could provide key information to firefighters and other public safety officials during crises.
The two countries need advanced technology partners.
UAV management infrastructure will help protect the airspace.
Three startups developing technologies with the DHS S&T Directorate Silicon Valley Innovation Program successfully transitioned products to Customs and Border Protection.
The Department of Homeland Security's decision to alter course on the EAGLE II contract is seen as a win-win for DHS and for industry, including small business.
Working with researchers, the Department of Homeland Security is finding ways to spot and protect against unmanned aerial vehicles.
DHS no longer has the luxury of time to do traditional R&D.
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.