Defeating a swarm of small unmanned aircraft systems may one day require faster decision making than what a single human being can provide, and may mean the use of artificial intelligence to make those decisions. Right now, though, rules of engagement still require a human in the loop.
Topic: Department of Defense (DoD)
Artificial intelligence is one of the Defense Department's top technology modernization priorities.
Expectations are high that artificial intelligence will be a game changer for the military - and it is, in fact, one of the Defense Department's top priorities.
Established in 2016 by the Secretary of Defense, and born out of Hack The Pentagon, the Vulnerability Disclosure Program (VDP) operates to strengthen the security of the Department of Defense (DoD) Information Network (DoDIN) by crowdsourcing the discovery of cyber-based vulnerabilities. It is the largest single disclosure program in the world with over
Mr. Kristopher Johnson serves as Director of the Department of Defense (DoD) Vulnerability Disclosure Program (VDP), DoD Cyber Crime Center (DC3). Supporting the DoD Chief Information Officer, U.S. Cyber Command, Joint Force HQs – DoDIN, and the cyber elements of all DoD components, the DoD VDP crowdsources the expertise of private-sector white hat
The Department of Defense has published a new Data Strategy focused on accelerating the Department's transition to a data-centric organization that uses data at speed and scale for operational advantage and increased efficiency. The Strategy emphasizes managing data as a strategic resource, highlighting the criticality of data to build and maintain
WASHINGTON -- The effects of the COVID-19 pandemic on the domestic and foreign supply chains has led the Defense Department to focus more intensely on identifying critical infrastructure and vulnerabilities and to take measures to protect those assets, said the executive director for international cooperation, Office of the Undersecretary of Defense for
Ensuring that technology powered by artificial intelligence will work anywhere requires that AI is "trained" on a diverse data set that readies it for deployment anywhere in the world.
Army Gen. Paul M. Nakasone, commander of the U.S. Cyber Command, said that within the last decade Russia, China, Iran and North Korea have exploited classified systems, disrupted communications, performed destructive attacks and had an influence on the 2016 U.S. elections.
When it comes to advancements in artificial intelligence technology, China does have a lead in some places - like spying on its own people and using facial recognition technology to identify political dissenters. But those are areas where the U.S. simply isn't pointing its investments in artificial intelligence, said director of the Joint Artificial