Pentagon spending on cyber operations would jump 21 percent to $4.7 billion in 2014.
U.S. National Security Adviser goes public with the White House’s concerns about the number of cyber attacks hitting the U.S. from China shores.
The Air Force sends its first class of cyber weapons instructors out into the force.
An industry advocate warns the Pentagon could start a “race to the bottom” in cyber with potentially grievous consequences.
The Pentagon expands a cyber-security pilot program to more companies in its industrial base.
The cyber-horse could be out of the cyber-barn, and now government and industry must figure out what comes next.
The Air Force’s cyber boss has to try to think of the move after the move after next in the never-ending cyber arms race.
Officials want to block out who’ll do what when in cyber operations, but as ever, the picture is fuzzy.
Panetta tells lawmakers the fear of a massive, unexpected cyber-attack is one thing that keeps him awake at night.
Sweeden, Finland and Israel each field stronger cyber defense networks than U.S. and China in recent report.
The Pentagon must continue to tweak its weapons mix if it wants to meet the military challenges of this century, a study concludes.
A computer virus is targeting even DoD and government computers protected by Common Access Cards.
The Pentagon says in a new report that it’s ready to launch cyber-attacks, but only if so ordered by the president.
Another House lawmaker is calling for an official Pentagon investigation into GE’s partnership with China’s state-owned aviation company.
Senate lawmakers warned that thousands of fake Chinese-made components could be putting U.S. troops in danger.
Another report details the efforts of foreign hackers to try to steal secrets from U.S. defense contractors.
President Obama wants Americans to devote October to learning about and discussing cyber-security.
After months of stories about enduring cyber-intrusions, the government could be making progress.
Even Twitter has become a venue for battles, of a sort, in today’s unconventional, asymmetrical high-tech conflicts.
Will government and industry officials heed the drumbeat of warnings about U.S. cyber-unpreparedness?