Nick Weir, challenge manager for SpaceNet at In-Q-Tel’s CosmiQ Works lab, discusses how his project crowdsources AI solutions for government applications.
Michael Shinn, CEO of Atomicorp, discusses how open-source software can provide important and useful solutions for cybersecurity problems in the cloud and on a wide range of other cyber applications.
Federal agencies are no longer adopting cloud computing simply because of cloud-first policies or the need to reduce data centers.
Industry experts say the CIA’s C2E cloud procurement demonstrates that a multi-cloud, multi-vendor approach is necessary for the agency’s needs of today and tomorrow.
The government’s motion indicates DoD has new reasons to suspect JEDI was afflicted by an improper conflict involving Deap Ubhi, who worked for AWS both before and after his employment at the Defense Digital Service.
The cloud can help free people up from the undifferentiated heavy lifting of common problems like compliance or intrusion detection. Agencies can save hundreds of staff hours by utilizing automation tools offered by cloud service providers.
Agencies need to think about how they intend to use AI. Everyone wants to apply it to cybersecurity, to keep data safe. But what about applying it to patterns and use cases around the data? Who is looking at it, and when?
The cloud has already made it possible for federal agencies to store vast amounts of data while reducing their reliance on expensive enterprise data centers. Now the cloud is making it possible for agencies to consider sharing that data and putting it to use in ways they never had the resources to consider before.
When Leidos works with Amazon Web Services, they know they have a head start because the transformation can take place in an environment that has passed rigorous security requirements.
In today’s Federal Newscast, Senators Tim Kaine (D-VA) and Mark Warner (D-VA) say federal agencies aren’t proactively helping employees understand how or if they should pay taxes on moving expenses for their jobs.