S&T's Chemical Security Analysis Center provides Coast Guard with comprehensive assessment of chemical-detection capabilities.
Two inventors from S&T laboratory ’s National Urban Security Technology Laboratory (NUSTL) were awarded a patent for new emergency responder technology.
Using science-based chemical threat and hazard analysis, S&T stands ready to assist emergency planning, preparedness, and response efforts.
S&T CSAC developed a new cyanide detection test method, both affordable and efficient, to test fire survivors for toxic cyanide exposure at the scene.
The threat of chemical and biological attacks poses a major threat to the nation’s population, infrastructure, economy, and security. The Science and Technology Directorate (S&T) partners with authorities nationwide to address needs through technological innovation and research, and equips officials with the resources and information they need to identify, prevent and/or respond to the threat of chemical releases and catastrophic diseases.
DHS SBIR Program is seeking information in three topic areas to support DHS Component technology needs.
S&T's is working on cost-effective technologies to detect chemical and biological threats inside a subway environment.
S&T is studying how anhydrous ammonia behaves during a potential leak or spill, whether accidental or intentional, in order to inform planning efforts in communities across the nation.
SEDONA is the result of a joint research and development effort between DHS S&T and our partners at the Los Alamos National Laboratory (LANL).
Technology Directorate (DHS S&T), The Chemical Security Analysis
Center (CSAC) is the nation’s only federal study, analysis,
and knowledge management center for assessing the threat and
hazard(s) associated with an accidental or intentional large-scale
chemical event or chemical terrorism event in the United States.