But researchers are developing tools to improve man-machine interfaces -- to the benefit of both.
Cybersecurity experts from industry and government discuss network defense, cyberwar doctrine and how the Internet of Things is expanding the attack surface.
Defense Department mobile users will now be able to make classified voice, video and data calls and access SIPRNet through the Internet with the DOD Enterprise Classified Travel Kit Gateways.
Researchers have begun testing micro UAVs that can give squads communications and intelligence.
The military has tested and deployed several technological solutions to assist in treating soldiers on and off the battlefield.
Following a secure standard is critical to eliminating the easy vectors hackers use to launch attacks.
Users on the Navy Marine Corps Intranet may now begin transitioning from BlackBerry devices to Apple smartphones and tablets, with migration to Android devices expected for later this year.
Soldiers can now access the Army Training Network using smart phones and computer tablets -- with just a username and password.
The National Geospatial-Intelligence Agency’s Disconnected Interactive Content Explorer app gives users interactive maps even when offline -- and the code has been open-sourced for use by other agencies.
Implanted sensor systems could transmit information among soldiers and systems both.
Researchers tested a new system that combines computer algorithms with a brain-computer interface to help humans more quickly identify underwater mines.
As the military consolidates its footprint in South Korea, Col. Mollie Pearson is putting the communications in place.