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- Targeting Advanced Threats: Proven Methods from Detection through Remediation
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- The Truth About IT Opex and Software Defined Networking
- Air Traffic Management Transformation Report
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- Homeland Security Cybersecurity Market Report
- National Cybersecurity Awareness Month
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- The Cyber Security Report
- The Next Generation Cyber Security Experts
Shows & Panels
Search Tags: Japan
Cloud computing could help the federal government respond to a catastrophic nuclear radiation disaster. The National Nuclear Security Administration just finished a test run of a cloud-based data collection system that combines radiation measurements from states across the country. The agency says the inspiration for how the system works comes from observing the impact of the Fukishima reactor leak in Japan. NNSA coordinated the test run with 200 people working from 38 different states. Together they collected and analyzed 21,000 measurements of environmental radiation around the country to see if anything was out of the ordinary. The 200 participants took water and soil samples, and luckily they didn't find anything of catastrophic proportions. NNSA says it's expanding the use of the cloud system to other agencies, too.
The Chairman of the U.S. Joint Chiefs of Staff, Gen. Martin Dempsey, hosted his counterparts from the Republic of Korea and Japan on Tuesday in Hawaii to exchange views on regional security issues. They discussed the evolving security environment, in particular the enduring North Korea nuclear and missile threat, as well as ways to promote peace and stability in the region.
The military chiefs of Japan and the United States on Friday reaffirmed their commitment to cooperate closely on defense measures in order to deal with threats of missile and nuclear tests from North Korea.
Steve O'Bryan, the vice president of F-35 Program Integration at Lockheed Martin, joined In Depth with Francis Rose to discuss the recent purchase by Japan of the F-35 Lightning II fighter plane and what it means for the F-35 program.
Kevin Johnson is based in London, UK
Petra Wilson is based in Brussels, Belgium
John Goggin is based in New York, USA
The internet Giant said Wednesday it will reshoot all photos in Japan for its Street View service after residents complained the 360-degree panoramic images provided a view over the fences around their homes. The service has triggered privacy complaints around the world, including most recently in Greece, where y the way it is banned. The photos currently on the Web site were taken by cameras mounted on a stick attached to a car roof. But it has drawn complaints from individuals and institutions that have been photographed, including the Pentagon.
Mexico's President is said to be unhappy with U.S. efforts to deal with drug consumption here and is reiterating his complaint that the U.S. is contributing to Mexico's violence through the US demand for drugs and the illicit sale of arms. During a visit to Japan, Calderon accused the U.S. of directly contributing to the growing violence on the US-Mexico border though it's lenient U.S. anti drug policies.
CNN's Brian Todd gives a description of what he saw in Japan.
Three days after the devastating earthquake in Japan, the U.S. Geological Survey updated the magnitude from 8.9 to 9.0, making the earthquake the fourth largest ever recorded.