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Search Tags: DARPA
The Navy will eventually use the software, but its available now in the Dangerous Waters computer game as well as a free online download.
The Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency is working on the Experimental Crowd-derived Combat-support Vehicle.
The Department of Defense is working with private developers to create a system that automatically detects and prevent network intrusions.
The Defense Department's top technology research official wants to build better bridges with academia and industry - both to conduct present-day studies, and to train the researchers DoD will need in the future.
Homeland Security Newswire reports that the new program by DARPA allows computers to repair themselves after an attack.
The Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency is looking for cybersecurity expertise in the most unlikely place: the hacker community.
From concept to construction current military vehicle manufacturing processes take several years. By leveraging the power of the crowd, DARPA hopes to speed it up.
Bill Welser, co-author of "Confronting Space Debris" from RAND Corporation joins the Federal Drive with information on how DARPA and RAND are trying to clean the solar system
Self-proclaimed "technogeeks" at the Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency, after determining the nature of the cybersecurity threat, have created programs to tackle them and, most importantly they say, surprise would-be cyber crooks. Officials at DARPA say the agency's sole mission since its inception in 1958 has been to prevent technological surprises. Two of the agency's recent cybersecurity programs, called CRASH and PROCEED, were created for that purpose. CRASH - the Clean-slate Design of Resilient, Adaptive, Secure Hosts program - seeks to build new computer systems that resist cyberattacks. After successful attacks they learn from the attack, adapt and repair themselves. The program evolved from a workshop DARPA held earlier this year that pulled together experts in cybersecurity and operating-system as well as infectious-disease biologists.
DARPA Deputy Director Ken Gabriel explains how a new security program came out of a workshop with infectious disease biologists.