More Emerging Tech Articles
Quantum Xchange sends quantum-generated cryptographic keys over fiber-optic cable to securely transfer critical data.
The Defense Information Systems Agency is considering adding blockchain as a service to its infrastructure platform.
The jurisdictions with the best regulation -- not the ones with the least -- will attract activity.
For the second round of its competition, the National Institute of Standards and Technology has chosen 26 algorithms that may help protect electronic information from attack by quantum-enabled computers.
The devices -- or more specifically, the chipsets embedded within them -- analyze a user's walking gait, location, facial structure and voice patterns to validate identity.
Securities and Exchange Commission is looking for a subscription service that would help it monitor risk, improve compliance and inform policy with respect to digital assets.
State and local government innovators are experimenting with services that leverage technology-enabled finance.
HHS BuySmarter Solutions Architect Ken Thompson said explained how the agency procurement staff became "smarter buyers than the vendors are sellers."
Although blockchain can increase transparency, cut out the middleman and ensure data integrity, it is often applied to problems that could more easily be solved with a traditional database.
The Defense Advanced Research Project Agency's SubT Integration Exercise asks teams to quickly and remotely map, navigate and search underground environments.
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