DHS SBIR Program awarded a total of $9,782,624 million to small businesses to further develop technologies intended to support homeland security mission needs.
DHS S&T awarded a five-year indefinite delivery, indefinite quantity (IDIQ) contract to The RAND Corporation (RAND) for the continued operation of HSOAC.
On Apr 18, 2022, the DHS Countering Weapons of Mass Destruction Office (CWMD) assisted state and local law enforcement with protecting Boston Marathon participants and observers.
The DHS Office of Intelligence and Analysis (I&A) has a robust Liaison Officer (LNO) Program that assigns experienced intelligence professionals to represent the Chief Intelligence Officer (CINT) and serves in organizations across the DHS, the Intelligence Community (IC), and the Department of Defense (DoD). The LNOs support the CINT in his responsibility for developing an integrated Intelligence Enterprise across DHS, providing support ranging from subject matter expertise to coordination on both tactical and strategic level intelligence activities across the Homeland Security Enterprise.
On Monday, Secretary of Homeland Security Alejandro N. Mayorkas swore in 33 new members of the Homeland Security Advisory Council (“the Council”) at its first meeting since its reconstitution. During the meeting, Secretary Mayorkas and Council members discussed innovative solutions to address some of the most complex homeland security-related challenges facing our country.
The Department of Homeland Security (DHS) Science and Technology Directorate (S&T) released a request for information (RFI) about commercially available self-contained breathing apparatus (SCBA) to meet the needs of emergency responders.
DHS S&T and Israeli Partners Announce Call for Proposals for Advanced Technologies in Homeland Security
The Israel – U.S. Binational Industrial Research and Development (BIRD) Homeland Security (HLS) program announced the 2022 Call for Proposals seeking collaborative projects between U.S. and Israeli entities to develop advanced solutions for mission-critical homeland security needs with the potential to enhance safety and security around the globe.
Fifth Generation, or 5G, networking technologies have become ubiquitous in our everyday lexicon. From cellphones to broadband service to “smart” products, 5G is being touted as the wave of the future and the next giant step forward in global connectivity. Come explore the components that make 5G possible, the devices that aim to take advantage of 5G’s claims, and the implications of these advancements to everyday consumers and the greater homeland security enterprise (HSE).