Many mobile apps transmit user identifiers, locations and passwords without providing any obvious benefit to the user.
Industry experts recently explained to lawmakers how unmanned aerial systems technology can ease the challenges of integrating drones into the national airspace.
Researchers have developed a way to store and represent trajectories so that computers can compare them more efficiently -- helping human analysts separate signals from noise.
With funding from the National Strategy for Trusted Identities in Cyberspace, the pilots address barriers to the identity ecosystem and seed the marketplace with “NSTIC-aligned” solutions to enhance privacy, security and convenience in online transactions.
The Massachusetts Institute of Technology and Northeastern University will each receive an R5 robot and funding to research improving its autonomy.
Researchers at the Army Research Lab are developing methods for using EEGs to improve soldiers’ performance.
Despite the low energy of Wi-Fi signals, they can be used to effectively penetrate concrete to detect human movement and to map spaces and objects inside buildings.
Deputy Secretary of Defense Robert Work said future automation will increasingly include human-machine collaboration.
At the Flexible Hybrid Electronics Manufacturing Innovation Institute, researchers are developing technologies to could transform everything from sensors to energy storage.
According to IARPA Director Jason Matheny, researchers are making progress, but high-performance computing, machine learning and causality still need work.
A team from Harvard Medical School is applying machine learning models to U.S. Army personnel datasets to predict violent behavior.
Market intelligence firm IDC announces that six emerging technologies are getting hit with the business end of the stick.
PrecisionHawk’s LATAS platform combines radar, satellites and cell networks, offering a consolidated interface for tracking and monitoring drone activity within the national airspace.
The Department of Homeland Security's Federal Law Enforcement Training Center is using digital simulations to train for everything from marksmanship to making eye contact.