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The White House gives federal agencies until May 2023 to disclose which cryptographic systems may be threatened by quantum computers. The NSA is reconsidering a $2.4B analyst contract after two bid protests. Biden is set to approve expansive authorities for the Pentagon to carry out cyber operations. This is FedScoop for Nov. 21.

White House gives federal agencies May 2023 deadline to provide list of quantum-vulnerable cryptographic systems

The Office of Management and Budget has given federal agencies until May 4 next year to provide an inventory of assets containing cryptographic systems that could be cracked by quantum computers. John Hewitt Jones and Nihal Krishan have the story.

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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.

NSA to reconsider $2.4B analyst contract after protests from Booz Allen and Leidos

The National Security Agency will rethink a $2.4 billion contract it gave to CACI International after two competitors, Booz Allen Hamilton and Leidos challenged the contract with the Government Accountability Office. Nihal Krishan has the details.

Biden set to approve expansive authorities for Pentagon to carry out cyber operations

The Defense Department has largely won out in a long-running bureaucratic battle with the State Department over retaining its broad powers to launch cyber operations, according to two sources familiar with the matter. Suzanne Smalley has the story for CyberScoop.

ID.me misled IRS on processing times for identity verification, congressional investigators found

The House Oversight Committee released its investigation into identity verification company ID.me on Thursday, concluding that the company “inaccurately overstated its capacity to conduct identity verification services to the Internal Revenue Service.” Tonya Riley has the details for CyberScoop.


Advancing missions with low-code applications

As demands grow for faster service delivery and improved user experience, government agencies are turning to low-code applications for mission-critical situations to ramp up productivity. Health and Human Services’ Office of the Inspector General CTO Nicole Willis and Tom Frame, managing director for digital transformation for KPMG discuss the promise of low-code platforms to help organizations modernize mission-critical operations faster. Listen to the entire video interview.

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