Two major changes already have taken hold as the Army strives to modernize its network.
The company will deploy 4,425 satellites for the new nongeostationary orbit system.
The Army is strengthening its cybersecurity posture through a system of systems look.
The International Committee of the Red Cross is harnessing high technology to show the impact of war on children.
Army officials apply the streamlined IT box concept to acquire offensive cyber weapons.
The Defense Information Systems Agency’s second venture into groundbreaking commercial service-based cloud infrastructure gets the green light.
Check out the top 10 enterprise mobile security threats.
The winner of the AFCEA DC Chapter’s shark tank competition, Bastille Networks, addresses radio frequency emissions concerns for the Internet of radio.
A shark-tank approach seeks to provide innovative technologies for meeting government cybersecurity needs.
The U.S. government needs to invest in big data analytics to combat adversarial information pilfering and data digging.
Cyber attacks by these nation-states are becoming more aggressive and more dangerous.
The cyber force arm that defends DOD’s 15,000 networks with 3 million users has achieved full operational capability.
DOD to study the implications of wearable exercise devices revealing "too much information" about service member locations and military bases.
Undersea fiber optic cables—indispensable lines of communication between continents—may not be adequately protected.
Public-private partnerships will be key to the nation's success in cybersecurity.
Attendees at CERTS explored research and development supporting the cyber training environment, as well as solutions.
Leaders from all five branches of the armed forces shared their perspectives on cyber education and training at an AFCEA symposium.
According to a recent report by Proofpoint, civilian federal agencies are slow to implement email security measures.
Col. Andrew O. Hall, USA, opened AFCEA’s first Cyber Education, Research and Training Symposium with a cyberthreat update.
Google researchers found vulnerabilities in modern computer processors made by leading chip companies; the problem represents a new class of possible attack.