Paul Battaglia, the vice president of federal sales for Blackberry, said agencies want a single “pane of glass” to monitor the cyber posture of all of their mobile devices from laptops to smartphones to wearables.
MuleSoft’s Ugorji Nwoke and Chris Aherne join host John Gilroy on this week’s Federal Tech Talk to discuss how their company help software developers leverage Application Program Interfaces (APIs) to manage, coordinate and re-use a wide variety of programs. June 20, 2017
New competitors and the rapid advance of technology have changed the character of military competition, and the US military has to change with it.
Virgil Security CEO Michael Wellman and CTO Dimitri Dain join host John Gilroy on this week’s Federal Tech Talk to discuss how cryptography helps software developers build more secure products. June 6, 2017
The Government Accountability Office’s two-year assessment found there are gaping vulnerabilities where federal policy and industry standards haven’t kept up with the developing technology.
A seven-time D.C. entrepreneur wants to use advances in the internet of things to revolutionize the service supply chain industry. Dick Hyatt, CEO of Decisiv, focuses on providing a framework and platform for industrial applications. The framework ranges from mobile technicians to deals to fleet maintenance.
The Department of Congress opened the conversation as to what the internet of things means for the department and what its role should be in connectivity. Joshua New, policy analyst at the Center for Data Innovation, discusses the department’s report on Federal Drive with Tom Temin.
Renee Wynn tells Women of Washington hosts Aileen Black and Gigi Schumm about her experience as NASA’s chief information officer.
This week on Off the Shelf, Jack Midgley, director in Deloitte Consulting LLP’s defense consulting practice, joins host Roger Waldron to discuss the Internet of Things (IOT) Vulnerability Index and its economic, cybersecurity and defense implications across the globe. November 22, 2016
The federal government is spending big bucks on connected technologies, otherwise known as the Internet of Things. Market research firm Govini estimated agencies spent almost $9 billion on these connected devices, with 56 percent of that increase on sensors alone.
David Bray, the Federal Communications Commission’s chief information officer, said cutting edge technology from the Internet of things to artificial intelligence is giving agencies an opportunity to rethink how they serve their customers and therefore what it means to work in the public sector.
When computer scientist Jeffrey Voas set out to determine the security implications of the Internet of Things for the National Institute of Standards and Technology, he discovered that first he would need to provide a scientific definition.
The National Security Agency’s approach to 21st century threats comes with six new directives and a new look for part of its two-pronged mission.
Cloud has become a necessity for holding the large amounts of data generated by the so-called internet of things phenomenon. That’s according to an analysis of spending patterns from Govini. Govini analyst Matt Hummer and the FCC’s Chief Information Officer David Bray join Federal Drive with Tom Temin to add some context.
Early adopters hail the potential of Internet of Things, but no one is willing to commit until some very serious challenges are overcome and certain policies are put in place governmentwide.