The federal government, meanwhile, turns more to research centers for contracting identity solutions.
Homeland Security Blog
The bureau adds iris recognition and altered fingerprint detection.
Government and industry, particularly social media, are collaborating on efforts to reduce the effect of foreign disinformation on the November election. But their task is daunting.
Researchers are studying people’s behavior as they leave healthcare facilities to help develop localized disease-transmission models that can be applied to areas such as cities.
The topic call is seeking commercially available technology solutions to address pandemic-related needs.
National security emergency preparedness is lacking a critical national approach, says a team of experts.
DHS Center of Excellence will develop a framework and process for testing interoperability of Next-Generation 911 systems.
Leaders at Joint Base San Antonio and the region are mapping a path to protect critical infrastructure.
HExCAT helps public officials to plan for and counter attacks at special events, such as parades, elections, sporting events and inaugurations.
The pandemic and climate change, along with Russian and Chinese manipulation, challenge the free world as experts in global security convene online.
Under a joint pilot program, verifying the security of mobile application software for use within the federal government no longer needs to be time consuming or expensive.
More than two dozen research contracts have been awarded to small businesses to participate in phase one of the DHS S&T Directorate's SBIR program.
DHS agency works to support states’ voting security amid the pandemic and civil unrest.
DOD CIO attests that allowing the company’s cellular network puts the military’s satellite navigation operations at a big risk.
The supply chain is under siege, and the CMMC may be the key to securing it once and for all.
The relationship among contractors must strengthen to ensure that CMMC accomplishes its goals.
Four systems developed by the Homeland Security's Science and Technology Directorate contribute to COVID-19 response efforts.
A joint advisory published today shows that a growing number of cyber criminals are exploiting the COVID-19 outbreak for their own personal gain.
Hobbyists, civic groups, universities, schools, churches and available government agencies could potentially step in and help to make N95-style masks.
The pandemic is testing the capability of the network that supports first responders.