To ensure mutual authentication, a new solution uses a small chip that is preloaded with unique cryptographic codes to allow data to be transmitted more securely from an IoT device to the cloud.
Policy makers and auto industry executives discuss government’s role in autonomous vehicles.
The intelligence community's research arm is working on detecting fake fingerprints and developing devices to collect fingerprint data without a human operator.
Temporal Defense Systems plans to use the D-Wave 2000Q to solve complex cybersecurity problems affecting governments and commercial enterprises.
As VR technology makes its way into the government space, GSA’s Digital Government group seeks to smooth the adoption.
Researchers have created an algorithm that quickly weighs the available information about transportation infrastructure, the damage sustained and repair resources and presents the best recovery strategies.
The National Institute of Standards and Technology is looking for tools to facilitate the security, reliability and privacy of clusters of networked Internet of Things devices.
Having brought the first quantum machine to market, the company is now working to expand the tools and applications for the quantum ecosystem.
Although many states are outfitting their roads with smart technology, they are still faced with interoperability challenges resulting from auto manufacturer-specific devices.
The Navy’s Battlespace Exploitation of Mixed Reality Lab moved a sailor's idea for an augmented-reality-based unified gunnery system to a prototype with little time and funding.
Wi-Fi, cellular LTE and digital television signals can -- with a lot of technical magic -- be retasked to track locations.
Pulling together quantum-resistant cryptography will take time, and NIST feels that, unless it starts now, that new cryptography won’t be ready.
The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention is working with 21 research teams to develop flu forecasting capacity in the United States.
With data on soil moisture collected from a NASA satellite, researchers were able predict power outages with 91 percent accuracy five days before Hurricane Matthew raked the East Coast in early October.