Deloitte's Chuck Wald points out the long military history that drones already have. Is AI really that far off?
Federal agencies are embracing the idea of artificial intelligence, and in test cases, adopting machine learning has cut down on some of the tedious aspects of working with government data.
Tom Temin reminds us that technologies never stop developing until they're obsolete.
How is technology changing the way government operates? Find out when Dcode Founder & CEO Meagan Metzger, and Thresher CEO Rebecca Fair join host John Gilroy on this week's Federal Tech Talk. October 17, 2017
The next wave in national security superiority will come from something that's been talked about for decades but is only now coming into its own —artificial intelligence.
Lessons learned from a very big, but very short event.
In today's Federal Newscast, the Navy would benefit from a proposed law that would grow its fleet to 355 ships. Estimates vary as to how quickly the 79-ship buildup could happen, or how it would be paid for.
The General Services Administration will encourage agencies to collectively share their ideas and explorations around blockchain, in a new initiative GSA will launch this summer. It's part of GSA's ongoing effort to collect business cases and best practices from agencies who already are exploring artificial intelligence and other technologies, and develop a framework that other departments can use on their own.
Augmented reality, virtual reality, and artificial intelligence are not simply trendy new technologies. They are tools shaping government and commerce for years to come. "Our industry computing is in a state of transformation," says Michael McCormack, CEO of Eolian, a software development and content production firm that specializes in AR, VR, and AI. "Our computers are slowly moving from your pockets and our hands to our heads."
Darcie Piechowski, a social media and innovation fellow with the IBM Center for the Business of Government, explains current and potential ways this emerging technology will improve government services.
Amid a growing emphasis on efficiency from the Trump administration, some agencies are beginning to find new savings by retooling cumbersome customer service processes and modernizing legacy systems.
We cannot be scared off by the science fiction version of artificial intelligence, explains Chuck Howell, Chief Engineer for Intelligence Programs and Integration at the MITRE Corporation.
Journalist Camille Tuutti describes advances in artificial intelligence, and how they will forge ahead at high speed because although it might not be sexy, it is absolutely necessary.
Don't rule out the consumer domain as a potential source of enterprise technology. A robotic fish finder holds its own with the Navy's unmanned technology.