DARPA, the US Defense Department’s research arm, will spend $2 billion over the next five years on military AI projects.
Recently, one of us spent a week in China discussing the future of war with a group of American and Chinese academics. Everyone speculated about the role
The Defense Department, believing that A.I. research should be a national priority, has called on the White House to “inspire a whole of country effort.”
This is so transparent no one can see it! There should be a new word for it: glomar-en-sea.
The CIA’s FOIA office has for years relied on a single fax machine, prompting jokes and criticism regarding the otherwise cutting-edge CIA insistence on the ‘80s technology instead of email. So why, in 2016, when the CIA finally implemented an email account for FOIA for requesters to use, wasn’t there greater fanfare? Because the CIA never told requesters about it.
The proposed AI system would able interpret and expose scientific knowledge and underlying assumptions in existing models to extract useful information
An important effort, led by the Senate Armed Services Committee, to address an alarming shortfall in defense research and development investment by
LOL “subterranean situational awareness” … situational awareness is where the situation is, may be and was!
The agency is challenging teams to build systems that chart caves, tunnels and underground urban infrastructure.
In her first comments as IARPA chief, the new director of the intelligence community’s research arm emphasized machine learning to forecast cyberattacks.
Fake video clips made with artificial intelligence can also be spotted using AI—but this may be the beginning of an arms race.
The US military agency is worried the country could lose its edge in semiconductor chips with the end of Moore’s Law.