High-tech access-control systems that regulate federal facilities’ electricity use, heating, air conditioning, closed-circuit security cameras and even the operation of elevators are increasingly being hooked up to the Internet, making them vulnerable to cyberattacks
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Just another week in ThreatWatch, our regularly updated index of noteworthy data breaches.
Nearly six months after the launch of the U.S. Digital Service, the agency still has no discernible Web presence.
The research arm of the intelligence community wants “human-like proficiency” in processing tasks like one-shot learning, unsupervised clustering and scene parsing
The plan is to come up with a new contracting vehicle that will eventually allow agencies to purchase software and services from agile-certified vendors.
The fugitive leaker warns that the U.S. is ill-equipped to stop foreign cyberattacks—and opens up about how much he likes living under asylum in Russia.
How a Seattle Programmer Used Public Records Laws to Push Police to Fix a Surveillance Video Tech Headache
In an expansive interview, a formerly anonymous systems analyst details his plans to assist law enforcement on automated video redactions and greater transparency.
Agents are conducting “various database searches” to hunt down the attackers.
The jingle that plays when you boot up the system is a popular Korean folksong, Motherboard reports.
DOD is expected in June 2015 to award the $11 billion contract for overhauling its electronic health records system.