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).
DHS S&T has partnered with the Metropolitan Transportation Authority in New York City to study how simulated coronavirus aerosols travel through buses and train cars to inform disinfection and other virus mitigation methods.
The capability to detect, track, and identify aerial-based threats is more commonly known as air domain awareness.
DHS S&T and CISA jointly announced today that the Integrated Justice Information Systems (IJIS) Institute will spearhead a $268,000 project to develop interoperability standards for Computer Aided Dispatch (CAD) systems used by the Nation’s public safety agencies.
DHS S&T, in partnership with the New York Metropolitan Transportation Authority (MTA) and Massachusetts Institute of Technology Lincoln Laboratory, will conduct tests in a real-world environment to determine the most effective measures to reduce the spread of viruses on public transit.
Funding to SecureKey Technologies to develop the capability to implement a unique, meaningless and verifiable identifier as an alternative to the social security number.
DHS S&T announced today the selection of The George Washington University to lead a new COE that will deliver a pilot Master of Business Administration program focused on security technology transition from federal research and development to operational use.
Under a joint pilot program, DHS S&T and NIAP within the National Security Agency (NSA) cybersecurity mission have demonstrated that the process can be automated.
Assessing whether mobile apps are compliant with a NIAP Protection Profile (PP) has traditionally been a long and costly process. By automating that process, S&T and NIAP offer agencies the ability to quickly, affordably, and reliably determine if their apps meet NIAP’s stringent security requirements.