U.S. Can’t Wait Any Longer for a Cyber ForceBy Jacob WinnIn 1947, the United States acknowledged that air power had fundamentally changed warfare by creating the Department of the Air Force.
Army to Ramp Up Testing for Cyber WeaponsBy Meredith RoatenAs the Army sharpens its cyber capabilities, the service is planning to increase its capacity for training and simulation at its facilities across the nation.
I/ITSEC NEWS: Defense Official Warns Data Overreliance Could Hurt TrainingBy Meredith RoatenAs the Pentagon works to become more digital, the services should be wary of their training programs leaning too heavily on data, a top official in charge of strategic readiness said Dec. 1.
JUST IN: Air Force Sees Opportunities After JEDI CancellationBy Meredith Roaten
JADC2 NEWS: Air Force Chief Touts Criticality of Data ManagementBy Yasmin TadjdehProperly managing data will be critical as the military works to develop a network of interconnected platforms that can rapidly shoot off information to warfighters, said the chief of staff of the Air Force Oct. 27.
Pandemic Raises New Cybersecurity Concerns for NavyBy Connie LeeAn increase in telework during the COVID-19 pandemic has created new concerns about cybersecurity in the Navy, according to a service official.
COVID-19 NEWS: New Cybersecurity Regulations ‘On Track’ Despite VirusBy Yasmin Tadjdeh
Geneva Conventions for Cyber Warriors Long OverdueBy Steve WaughCyber warfare is a fact of the modern world. However, there is no clear international law that distinguishes between warfare, terrorism, crime or vandalism. As a result, U.S. military cyber warriors are operating without the protections and restrictions their kinetic brethren enjoy under the Geneva Conventions.
Industry Perspective: NDIA Survey Shows Industry Must Do More For CybersecurityBy Corbin EvansAdoption and deployment of cyber technologies have improved the effectiveness of U.S. warfighters across the globe.
NEWS FROM DSEI: Experts Sound the Alarm About Evolving Cyber ThreatsBy Yasmin TadjdehLONDON — While cyber attacks have cost countries, corporations and individuals countless dollars — through theft, ransomware, data loss or disabled networks — they may be even more damaging in the future, experts are warning.