Artificial intelligence, supercomputing and advanced data analytics will play a significant role in the Trump administration’s long-term response to the coronavirus.
A year after President Donald Trump signed an executive order making artificial intelligence a top priority for federal research, agencies on the front lines of this effort have reported significant progress.
In today’s Federal Newscast, the Justice Department is challenging a New Jersey law enforcement policy D-O-J says obstructs federal immigration enforcement.
As for what federal agencies actually spent on AI research last year, the White House expects to release those numbers later this year.
Administration officials said this set of principles marks the first “binding document” that holds agencies accountable to how they regulate the private sector’s use of AI technology.
For the next phase of AI in government, Federal CIO Suzette Kent said different C-suite talent across agencies will have to collaborate more with each other.
In today’s Federal Newscast, Senator Jeanne Shaheen (D-NH) wants the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration’s inspector general to start an investigation.
The Trump administration has identified nearly a billion dollars of research and development spending from non-defense agencies as part of a supplement to the president’s FY 2020 budget request, nearly double what the government spent on this emerging technology three years ago.
In today’s Federal Newscast, former venture capitalist Michael Kratsios is tapped to become the next U.S. chief technology officer.
The White House’s task force on artificial intelligence expects to release this spring an updated version of the AI research and development (R&D) plan the Obama administration launched two years ago.