The intelligence agency is looking for industry to present capabilities to enhance national security.
Cyber-related attacks are becoming a greater part of the FBI’s portfolio, leader says.
The National Security Agency is now sharing the source code of Ghidra, its reverse engineering tool for cybersecurity.
The intel mapping agency hopes that the challenge, now open through May 16, will spur innovation.
The federal agency is looking to digital capabilities that help aid the capture of fugitives and transport of prisoners.
U.S. adversaries are quickly developing cyber-related technologies, at the same time that they are pursuing conventional arms and space capabilities.
To combat adversaries’ threats, the intelligence community needs to sharpen its actions, ODNI report states.
Cyber, artificial intelligence and nuclear, chemical and biological weapons of mass destruction top the intelligence community's technological threat list.
IARPA announces two new technology challenges: one for measuring the performance of credibility assessment tools, another for automated video monitoring.
IARPA has released two RFIs: one for classified machine learning and deep learning research and another for innovative cooling technologies for portable devices such as cellphones.
A challenge to develop an app to help the intelligence community tap open-source information ultimately led to software featuring a neural network approach to predict social unrest.
China is on the rise, but Russia is building an efficient military to challenge the United States worldwide, say U.S. service intelligence chiefs.
Nations are lining up to influence U.S. information through modern propaganda and disinformation activities. A public-private partnership will be necessary to mitigate effects, but roles remain undefined.
A variety of adversaries are menacing the United States through technology innovation. That same approach may be the U.S. solution to their threat.
Economics, crime, terrorism and technology form the basis of four major challenges confronting the U.S. intelligence community. The world has become a more dangerous place.
The AFCEA EPIC APP Challenge seeks a solution to a pressing problem facing the intelligence community: anticipating events. But potential contestants have only until midnight, August 23, to enter for a $3,000 cash prize.
A new computation model combines disparate and often incompatible data sets.
The new government-wide system, called NBIS, aims to greatly improve federal background investigations, says DISA’s Vice Adm. Norton.
The more intelligence changes, the more it needs changing.
A combination of global instability, rising authoritarianism and democracies in retreat may lead to more dangerous situations than those faced during the Cold War.