The National Geospatial-Intelligence Agency is in the middle of both a revolution and an evolution when it comes to technology.
The Air Force believes its new streamlined ATO process will not only get systems online faster, it will deliver better security.
The National Geospatial-Intelligence Agency (NGA) on Oct. 31 updated its business opportunities forecast for fiscal 2019.
NGA is leading the way in terms of female leadership. Three executives joined Women of Washington to talk about what the agency is doing right.
National Geospatial-Intelligence Agency Director Robert Cardillo said satellite imagery has improved exponentially since he joined the government in the 1980s.
Intelligence agencies strive to implement AI and machine learning, but struggle to make data available for those machines to chew on.
Unlike their civilian agencies, U.S. defense agencies responsibilities include dealing with asymmetric threats — hostile adversaries using commercially available technologies that, in many cases, are far superior to what the government has on hand.
Too much data is often a deterrence for agencies making the mission of integrating info in a cloud environment even more important.
The National Geospatial-Intelligence Agency says the idea is far from final, but is exploring the idea of trading decades’ worth of its data to commercial firms in exchange for help with artificial intelligence and advanced computing algorithms.
Leaders in the intelligence community are still performing a balancing act between employee freedom and security issues.