Where can I find information about the DoD IAC Program?
Information on the DoD IAC Program can be found at http://iac.dtic.mil/.
Does CSIAC have classified documents and media in its collection?
No, the CSIAC does not have classified documents or classified media in its collection.
How do I donate documents, records and media to the CSIAC collection?
If you have documents in hardcopy or electronic format or media that you would like to donate to the CSIAC collection, send an email to firstname.lastname@example.org describing the collection. A CSIAC staff member will contact you to make appropriate arrangements for receipt and disposition. The proposed contribution will be analyzed to eliminate duplicates of materials already in the CSIAC’s collection.
How do I obtain access to DTIC Information Resources and the IAC TEMS Database?
Go to DTIC Online to search DTIC’s publicly accessible collections and read or download scientific and technical information. DTIC also makes available sensitive and classified information to eligible users who register for DTIC services. Go to the following link to register for a DTIC account: https://reg.dtic.mil/DTICRegistration/. Once registered, you can access DTIC Online at https://www.dtic.mil.
How do I access the CSIAC Document Collection?
CSIAC document holdings are accessible through the Total Electronic Migration System (TEMS), a DTIC-sponsored database containing documents from all DoD IACs. You must be a registered DTIC User to access TEMS. You may also submit a request for a document to CSIAC by sending an email to email@example.com, or by submitting a Technical Inquiry.
What is the CSIAC’s SME Program?
The CSIAC relies on its expansive network of subject matter experts (SMEs) for a number of activities, including:
- CSIAC community of practice (CoP) participation
- CSIAC Reports and Best Practices
- Responding to technical inquiries
- Webinar presentations
- Core Analysis Task (CAT) support
- CSIAC Journal Articles
To learn more about the CSIAC’s SME Network, or to become a CSIAC SME click here
What is the CSIAC Community?
The CSIAC’s community of practice (CoP) is a feature that adds an additional element to the IAC’s traditional capabilities. In addition to providing access to a wealth of reports, resources and related STI, the CSIAC website now provides social networking functionality that allows practitioners to directly communicate with one another on a variety of topics relevant to the CSIAC technical domain.
The actual community is comprised of CSIAC staff members, team members, the wider-reaching network of subject matter experts (SMEs) and the CSIAC’s registered users. The site allows users to start new discussions, comment on specific documents and resources, and pose questions and/or opinions to an entire community of practitioners. The combination of technical content and social networking capabilities maximizes the CSIAC’s ability to disseminate information while overcoming the limitations of similar online communities.
To learn more, visit the Community Summary page.
Why Register for the CSIAC Website?
Registering for the CSIAC website allows users to take full advantage of all products and services offered by the CSIAC. The free registration provides users access to all CSIAC publications, including the CSIAC Journal and the Cybersecurity (CS) Digest. In addition, registered users can also participate in the community discussion (The CSIAC Community of Practice is described below). Users can discuss new issues and emerging trends in their field and collaborate with their peers through the various CSIAC discussion groups. Registered users can also customize their profile, joining discussion groups, subscribing to specific discussion topics and setting up notifications to alert them when new content (e.g., webinars, state-of-the-art reports, etc.) becomes available on the site.
You can register for the CSIAC website here.
How do I get a conference, workshop, or symposium posted on the CSIAC Calendar of Events?
Email your contact information and a description of the event to the CSIAC using the contact page (be sure to select the “Add an Event” option in the Category field). Once approved, your event will be posted to the calendar.
How do I edit my Profile (username, email address, password, etc.)?
Registered CSIAC users can change their profile information by selecting their username in the top right hand corner of the web page’s header. You will be directed to a page containing your account information and settings. By selecting the “Profile” link under your profile picture, and then selecting the “Edit” option, you can modify your account information. This page can also be reached by selecting the “Profile” option under the “Community” Menu. Please note, you must be logged in before these options will appear.
To modify your email address or password follow the instructions above but instead of selecting the “Profile” link select “Settings” instead.
Currently we do not allow users to modify their usernames. If you wish to modify your username please Contact Us
How do I Change my Subscription/Notification Settings?
The “Subscription Manager” allows registered users to update their preferences for receiving notifications from the CSIAC website, including the release of popular resources like the CSIAC Journal and the CS Digest. To update your settings, select the link above (you must be logged in).
What is the Cybersecurity Digest? How do I subscribe?
The CSIAC’s Cybersecurity (CS) Digest is a semi-weekly news summary for cybersecurity (information assurance) and software reliability professionals. It is transmitted in an HTML-formatted email and provides links to articles addressing recent events, trends and strategies across a spectrum of cybersecurity topics.
If you would like to receive the CS Digest, you can subscribe here.
How do I place an ad in the CSIAC Journal?
To prevent any appearance of endorsement, the CSIAC is not permitted to place ads in the Journal.
How do I submit an article for publication in the CSIAC Journal?
The Article Submission Policy for the CSIAC Journal includes general submission preferences (e.g., electronic submission, maximum word count, image quality, etc.) as well as higher-level information regarding article approval and copyright permissions. The full policy is available on the website’s article submission page. Acceptance for publication in the CSIAC Journal is subject to the review and approval of CSIAC management and the IAC sponsor.
How do I subscribe to the CSIAC Journal?
The CSIAC Journal is available electronically and in hardcopy format (free of charge). If you would like to be included on our electronic mailing list and/or receive the CSIAC Journal in hardcopy format, you can subscribe here.
What is a Core Analysis Task (CAT)?
Core Analysis Tasks (CATs) are separately funded work efforts above and beyond CSIAC products and services. The CAT program allows any DoD component to utilize the CSIAC as a contracting vehicle, allowing an organization to obtain specialized support for specific projects. CATs are very flexible, but are limited to a 12 month period of performance and a maximum budget of $500K per project. These projects, however, must be within the CSIAC’s technical domain (Cybersecurity, Information Assurance, Software Engineering, Modeling & Simulation, and Knowledge Management/Information Sharing).
How do I get answers to my technical questions?
Technical questions are referred to as “Inquiries” and can be submitted online, by email, phone or fax (Contact Info is listed in the footer). To submit an Inquiry online, select “Free Technical Inquiry” under “Services” in the CSIAC menu. After completing the online form, select the “Submit” button, which will send the form directly to an Inquiry Analyst. You will be contacted if additional information is needed to answer your request. Once complete, a response will be sent to the user. This can take up to 10 working days, though they are typically delivered sooner.
The CSIAC provides up to four FREE hours of research in response to a user inquiry. If the question requires more extensive research, users can begin to discuss a more extensive, funded effort known as a Core Analysis Task (CAT).