The country's government previously acknowledged the 'existential' risk of AI
GAO is scolding the Pentagon for its inability to avoid cloud-related inefficiencies
Hosted by Senate Majority Leader Chuck Schumer
Containing photos and videos of resolved UFO cases, with a reporting tool on the way
Seven leading corporations have agreed to somewhat "manage" the risks posed by AI
New Industry Principles have been announced to protect players
Expect to see the labels on IoT devices next year
The leak is attributed to a common typo in the domain suffix
Senate bill would hold AI companies responsible for generated content by ending Section 230 immunity
It would lead to a lawsuit avalanche
Vendors and federal agencies will have to comply with the new certification rules, eventually
New state aid approved by the European Commission for 56 tech companies
P2P payment apps are not banks, and users could eventually lose all their money
Consumer groups score big win against Big Cable as Colorado ends restrictions on municipal broadband
Dozens of municipalities in the state had already opted out of the restrictive 2005 law
The US Marshals Service claims the shutdown isn't affecting its ability to track down fugitives
"Today is the D(SA)-Day for digital regulation"
Privacy advocates are outraged, and for good reason
China has a "stunning lead" over the US
In a nutshell: The Biden administration might be limiting China's ability to manufacture advanced chips, but according to an independent think tank, the Asian nation is still ahead of the US when it comes to research in 37 out of 44 crucial and emerging technologies, including AI, defense, and key quantum tech areas.
U.S. Marshals Service hack is the latest in a string of cybersecurity "incidents" over last two weeks
The big picture: The US government has had a bad run of cybersecurity-related incidents over the last couple of weeks. In the span of 12 days, officials from the FBI, DoD, and USMS have confirmed one data leak caused by human error and two separate attacks against government systems. So far, investigators have either not found any suspects or are keeping the lid on what they have discovered.
The drip has been contained
Widespread campaign tricked federal employees into "refunding" bad actors fake charges
It awarded $40 million to build a new version instead
What just happened? The controversial deal between Microsoft and the US Army for the military branch to buy 6,900 HoloLens-based headsets at the cost of $400 million has been blocked by congress. As a consolation, the government approved $40 million for Microsoft to build a new and improved version that soldiers will hopefully hate less.
No "123456" passwords here but opsec is still very, very bad
Let's shutdown the economy, what could possibly go wrong?