Researchers from the University of Southern California have developed applications for the Transportation Security Administration to protect airports and for the U.S. Coast Guard to defend ports.
SpaceBelt, a satellite-based data center network infrastructure, proposes to circumvent terrestrial network logjams, evade hackers and cut data security and management costs.
The Fundamental Limits of Learning program aims to build a theoretical framework for teaching machines to generalize their existing knowledge to new situations.
Utah’s Department of Public Safety and Department of Technology Services built a drivers license quiz application for Amazon Echo using the Alexa digital assistant.
With the small, inexpensive cubesats, missions for National Reconnaissance Office and its partners are now more affordable.
A new report explores the potential ways the technology behind Bitcoin could help USPS reinvent its mission.
With detailed descriptions of how software is expected to behave, researchers believe they can verify its operations and eliminate bugs.
The Pacific Northwest National Laboratory’s agreement gives companies six months to test a technology before deciding whether to purchase a full license.
The Intelligence Advanced Research Projects Activity is interested in technologies improving anticipatory intelligence, analysis, operations and data collection.
Seismic Concern collects data on the physical environment and integrates time- and location-sensitive population information to immediately deliver a report on earthquake hot spots to subscribing localities.
Arati Prabhakar, Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency director, cautioned against reliance on the current generation of artificial intelligence to solve complex problems.
Researchers demonstrate workable data retrieval, while Microsoft is buying millions of DNA strands for further testing.
Despite a long road ahead, a first test of the UAS traffic management system demonstrated significant progress in integrating drones into the national airspace.
While it builds out its fiber network, Santa Cruz, Calif., is using a network of millimeter wave radios to deliver gigabit-speed Internet.