In today’s Federal Newscast, after a delay, the White House publishes a memo allowing the defense secretary to to exclude civilian employees from current collective bargaining law.
As for what federal agencies actually spent on AI research last year, the White House expects to release those numbers later this year.
In today’s Federal Newscast, Rep. Brian Mast (R-FL) and other congressmen are pleading with Veterans Affairs Department to let them keep their offices in agency facilities.
Seli Agbolosu-Amison, Cybersecurity Data Scientist at NetCentrics, says the quantum cryptography may very well emerge as a turning point in the history of cybersecurity.
Air Force Lt. Gen. Jack Shanahan told lawmakers that he’s already trying to stand up a small office around robotic process automation, a specific type of artificial intelligence aimed towards improving business practices.
The Persistent Aquatic Living Sensors, or PALS, has been going for a year and Larry Tender with the Naval Research Laboratory joined Federal Drive with Tom Temin for an update.
In today’s Federal Newscast, the Office of Special Counsel updates its its guidance regarding when federal employees’ use of social media violates the Hatch Act.
The head of DARPA pushed back on concerns that countries like Russia or China could soon outpace the U.S. on artificial intelligence developments.
The Defense Department has mine detectors and satellites to watch for threats around the world. Now troops have an injury detector that can scan for brain trauma nobody can see. Jeffrey Rogers is program manager of the Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency. He’s a finalist for a Service to America medal in the Science and Environment category for inventing a traumatic brain injury sensor. He explained how it works on In Depth with Francis Rose. Read a Q&A with Rogers.
Wired.com reports that the Defense Department is working on cloud computing for the battlefield.