The rapid pace of technological change and the deployment of sophisticated computer-based tools that have grown out of it, clearly, have revolutionized almost aspect of everyday life including emergencies.
Whether it’s hurricanes on the east coast or wildfires and earthquakes out west, emergency disaster mitigation (EDM) tactics and strategies in the U.S. are being put to the test in a variety of ways.
The pace of technological change has impacted the lives of populations everywhere in one way or another. From communications devices, to cars, even home appliances are connected to the internet. But, perhaps the most critical…
As the cyber industry expands, there’s an influx of unique job titles: cybersecurity analyst, cybersecurity manager, even cyber warrior. But, working in the field of cybersecurity doesn’t always mean holding a position with a trendy tech name.
In the national and homeland security sectors, there are numerous resources and theory. But when it comes down to actually protecting the country in an ever-changing threat environment, how do professionals prepare for future risks?
The cyber world is always changing rapidly and finding which way is up can be difficult at times.
That’s why there are people like Ahmed Naumaan, Dean of the School of Science, Technology, Engineering and Mathematics at American Military University to think about the best ways to networks secure.
Bias is one thing everyone has, diversity in the intelligence community and careful self-examination can help people leave behind bias and becoming superb intelligence employees , said Erik Kleinsmith, associate vice president for strategic relations, intelligence, national and homeland security and cyber for American Military University.
Natural disasters are a part of life, but the increase in fires and hurricanes are putting a larger emphasis on training and education for emergency managers.
“One of the critical characteristics, and this is universal, is the idea of finding young people that have a high degree of integrity,” said Chris Costa, director of the International Spy Museum and former special assistant for the president and senior director for counterterrorism at the National Security Council said during the discussion Building a Career in Today’s Intelligence Community.