While the IC’s research organization looks into adding security to cloud environments, in the here and now, intelligence agencies are sharing more data.
When agencies need extra computing in a pinch, they turn to the cloud for extra capacity and new capabilities.
Data breaches caused by federal employees, either knowingly or unwittingly, are a major concern at agencies, but security controls are not enough to tackle the threat.
Network security gets the attention, but physical security at federal data centers requires the same focus.
Employees want apps. Agencies want control. With iTunes-like stores, the two can find a happy medium.
With the right tools, federal agencies can create a customized capability to identify and fix system weaknesses.
The Defense Department and TSA are already using fog computing, but agencies must be cautious about security risks.
Technologies will change and challenges intensify, but Arati Prabhakar sees DARPA as the world’s innovation petri dish.
Dell’s new Latitude notebook gets its oomph from one of Intel’s most powerful processors.
The mantra for this convertible ThinkPad surely must be: Stay calm and carry on — securely.
Microsoft’s digital assistant provides federal workers with a range of services to boost productivity.
Federal agencies are looking to hybrid cloud solutions to gain flexibility on where to store their data.
As federal agencies' digital capabilities expand, they must continuously monitor cybersecurity threats.
By embracing a hybrid clouds, agencies can put highly sensitive information in private clouds while using public clouds for low-cost storage.
FedRAMP continues to succeed. But when customers lodged a complaint, GSA responded quickly and efficiently.