The U.S. government and citizens must prepare to defend democracy and assess the truth.
Homeland Security Blog
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.
Beginning today, all cleared government contractors must complete insider threat employee awareness training prior to being granted access to classified information and every year thereafter.
A DHS report to Congress indicates that security has improved even as threats have increased.
The U.S. Department of Homeland Security’s Customs and Border Protection has determined the Remote Video Surveillance System upgrade has achieved a full operating capability.
The Department of Homeland Security (DHS) Science and Technology Directorate has announced an opportunity for manufacturers of Global Positioning System (GPS) equipment used in critical infrastructure to test their products against GPS jamming and spoofing.
The GPS Testing for Critical Infrastructure (GET-CI) event, to be held April 17-21, at the Muscatatuck Urban Training Center in Butlerville, Indiana, is the first in a series of test opportunities.
The Department of Homeland Security's Science and Technology Directorate has money to award for innovation and new technologies to help safeguard the homefront. The DHS seeks entrepreneurs with a passion for the mission, who demonstrate collaborative problem solving characteristics and who are poised for growth.
November marks the Critical Infrastructure Security and Resilience month. The strongest assembled securities available today can't fully safeguard the nation's critical infrastructure assets. But the good news is that these vulnerabilities are front and center on official radars and primed for increased attention.
Department of Homeland Security Secretary Jeh C. Johnson gave a report on the department’s progress in cyber hiring, announcing more than 120 new employees.