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Joint Common Foundation 1.0 is live

The Department of Defense's Joint Artificial Intelligence Center (JAIC) has reached initial operating capability with its Joint Common Foundation platform. JAIC Director Lt. Gen. Michael Groen said Tuesday the JCF already has some users in the services, although he did not specify what type of projects or who is involved. “The JCF is live, we have the tools, we are starting to develop, we are starting to host data, we are starting to host algorithms,” Groen said. “We hope to grow that into full operating capability.” The JCF is meant to be a one-stop-shop for anyone from dabbling data amateurs looking to fill out a slide-deck to full-on machine-learning developers hungry for clean data and an environment to write code. Jackson Barnett has the latest.

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.

Treasury awards final EIS contract

Not too long ago lawmakers worried the Treasury Department was falling behind on its network and telecom modernization. But now the department is in the final stages of its transition to the $50 billion Enterprise Infrastructure Solutions contract, awarding the last of its six planned task orders to AT&T. Dave Nyczepir has more.

DOD gets low marks on spectrum progress

Last fall, the DOD initiated an electromagnetic spectrum strategy hoping to claim “superiority” in building and defending robust networks after two decades of warfare with low-tech adversaries. But so far, work to meet the goals under that strategy has been lacking, according to expert testimony Friday. Jackson has this one.

Ransomware hits close to home for government events

Ransomware attackers encrypted the systems of events firm Spargo Inc. on March 14, according to a notification sent by AFCEA, a Spargo client. Law enforcement personnel are investigating the incident, which may have exposed the phone numbers and physical and email addresses of some people who have attended AFCEA events, according to the notification. AFCEA hosts popular government and industry events that U.S. military officers regularly attend. The ransomware incident does not appear to have involved more sensitive information such as financial data or Social Security numbers, according to AFCEA. CyberScoop has more.

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