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09/27/2022
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WorkScoop
An inside look at the U.S.'s first exascale computer and its implications for national security and defense. As the DOD develops trusted AI, it may take a page out of Tesla's playbook. And Ukraine warns of "massive cyberattacks" that could be coming. Welcome to the DefenseScoop newsletter, Sept. 27, 2022.

First US exascale supercomputer expected to drive 'eyebrow-raising' national security applications

Top U.S. officials are eager to see potentially game-changing national security applications be enabled by the world’s most powerful supercomputer, Frontier. Brandi Vincent has the scoop.


A Message From AWS Educate

With over 1,500 institutions and hundreds of thousands of students who use AWS Educate, we wanted to take you on a trip around the world and highlight how students are learning and innovating with the cloud. Learn more.


Pentagon may take a page out of Tesla’s playbook and run AI in ‘shadow mode’

In its pursuit of trusted artificial intelligence and autonomy, the Defense Department is looking at running additional algorithms on its platforms to test and monitor performance, as Tesla has done with its self-driving cars. Jon Harper has more.


TRENDING: DOD planning to use NIST 800-171 as evaluation criteria for contracts prior to CMMC rule

While the Defense Department’s Cybersecurity Maturity Model Certification (CMMC) 2.0 rule likely won’t be finalized and put into effect until next spring, defense contractors may soon have to show compliance with existing federal standards for handling the department’s controlled unclassified information as part of the evaluation criteria for contracts. Billy Mitchell wrote about the changes.


Ukraine warns of 'massive cyberattacks' coming from Russia on critical infrastructure sites

The Russian government is planning “massive cyberattacks” against Ukrainian critical infrastructure facilities to “increase the effect of missile strikes on electrical supply facilities,” the Ukrainian government said Monday. Read more on CyberScoop.


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