The U.S. Space Force is just 75 days old, but it has already narrowed down a tight list of 16 military job specialties that it will own, the director of Space Force Planning said March 3.
Building off the Defense Department’s recent adoption of five artificial intelligence principles, the Office of the Director of National Intelligence will soon release its own public set of AI principles. Ben Huebner, the chief of ODNI’s Civil Liberties, Privacy and Transparency Office, gave a preview of that upcoming strategy March 4 at an Intelligence and National Security Alliance (INSA) conference.
“In the venture capital industry, you take a large project, identify core risk factors, like team risk, customer risk, etc. you fund enough to take care of these risks and see if you can overcome the risks through a prototype or simulation,” before you try to scale, says Nand Mulchandani, chief technical officer of the Pentagon’s Joint Artificial Intelligence Center.
Foreign partners are considering adopting new cybersecurity standards that industry must eventually adhere to if they want to do business with the Pentagon, the Defense Department’s top weapons buyer said March 4.
Paul Cunningham must ensure the security of the largest medical network in the country while making sure veterans can access services as seamlessly as possible.
The Air Force and U.S. defense establishment are breaking down barriers and injecting speed, innovation, and creativity into the procurement system. Check out our new page to learn more about these efforts.
The announcement comes on the heels of Northrop Grumman’s successful operation of its first satellite servicing Mission Extension Vehicle.
Peraton announced this week it received a $218 million contract to provide commercial satellite communications services to U.S. Africa Command. The award is a task order under the Future Commercial SATCOM Acquisition program, and will provide users in the AFRICOM area of responsibility with the ability to quickly acquire commercial SATCOM services.
Long before Air Force Special Operations Command combat controller John Chapman exhibited the heroism that cost him his life, but earned him a posthumous Medal of Honor, he spent time at the Joint Base San Antonio-Lackland Training Annex in Texas, learning how to become a special operator. On March 4, the annex was renamed in his memory.