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Cyberwarfare Market Forecast 2014-2024

LONDON, March 17, 2014 /PRNewswire/ --


Future Prospects for Leading Players

The global cyberwarfare market is currently, despite sustained attention and prior spending, still very much a formative presence in the global defence and security industry, lacking either clear direction (or even formal definition). Substantial debate remains as to whether 'cyberwarfare' is more properly an appendage of 'information war,' or retains the properties of other military sectors (such as electronic warfare). Yet, despite lacking a clear conceptual framework, spending in the cyberwarfare market is already substantial, as a range of governments and global military organisations move to secure their networks and is expected to increase further over the course of the forecast period, 2014-2024. Visiongain anticipates that growth will be significant, albeit subject to significant fluctuation, with several markets increasing in size several times over.

Why you should buy Cyberwarfare Market Forecast 2014-2024: Future Prospects for Leading Players

What is the future of the cyber warfare market?  Visiongain's comprehensive analysis contains highly quantitative content delivering solid conclusions benefiting your analysis and illustrates new opportunities and potential revenue streams helping you to remain competitive. This definitive report will benefit your decision making and help to direct your future business strategy.

To see an exec summary of this report please email Sara Peerun on sara.peerun@visiongainglobal.com

We guarantee that you will receive key information which will benefit you in the following way

•     View cyberwarfare market forecasts and analysis from 2014-2024 to keep your knowledge ahead of your competition and ensure you exploit key business opportunities
-     The report provides detailed sales projections of the market, the competitors, and the commercial drivers and restraints allowing you to more effectively compete in the market. In addition to market forecasts from 2014-2024, our new study shows current market data, market shares, original critical analysis, and revealing insight into commercial developments
•    Why struggle to find key market data? Why miss crucial information? Our comprehensive report provides instant market insight
-    Our 261 page report provides 203 tables, charts, and graphs providing details of contracts and programmes. Let our analysts present you with a thorough assessment of the current and future cyberwarfare market prospects.
-    This analysis will achieve quicker, easier understanding. Also you will gain from our analyst's industry expertise allowing you to demonstrate your authority on the cyberwarfare market.
•    Discover sales predictions for the key end use submarkets from 2014-2024
-    What are the driving dynamics of the cyberwarfare markets? How will these markets expand? Which submarkets will generate the most revenue? Use our forecasts and expert insight to grow your business and give you more industry influence. Find where you can gain and how your organisation can succeed. Avoid falling behind. Stay informed about the potential for each of these cyberwarfare submarkets with individual forecasts and analysis from 2014-2024.
-     Military Cyberwarfare
-    Government Cyberwarfare
•    Understand the prospects for the leading regional cyberwarfare markets - where will the highest revenues and opportunities occur?
-    Learn about the market potential for cyberwarfare companies in developed and developing countries, from 2013 onwards. You will see where and how opportunities exist with revealing individual market forecasts and analysis for 2014-2024 for 15 leading regional markets:
-    US
-    PRC
-    ROK
-    UK
-    Russia
-    France
-    Israel
-    Germany
-    Japan
-    Italy
-    Australia
-    Canada
-    India
-    Middle East
-    Brazil
-    Rest of the World (ROW)
•    Find out about the market dynamics & opportunities in 15 leading regions
-    Understand industry activity with detailed data revealing where companies are earning their revenues and with what products and with which technology.
-    You will be able to examine detailed tables of significant regional contracts, projects & programmes.
•    Explore the factors affecting product developers, and everyone within the value chain. Learn about the forces influencing market dynamics.
•    Identify who the leading companies are in the cyberwarfare market
-    Our report reveals the technologies and companies which hold the greatest potential. In particular, exploring and analyzing the activities of these companies: See where the expected gains will be. Prospects for advances in the cyberwarfare industry are strong, and from 2014 it holds many opportunities for revenue growth. View Visiongain's assessment of the prospects for established competitors, rising companies, and new market entrants. Our work explains that potential, helping you stay ahead. Gain a thorough understanding of the competitive landscape with profiles of 12 leading cyberwarfare companies examining their positioning, capabilities, product portfolios, R&D activity, services, focus, strategies, M&A activity, and future outlook.
-    BAE Systems plc
-    Booz Allen Hamilton Inc
-    Computer Sciences Corporation (CSC)
-    EADS Group/ Airbus Defence & Space
-    General Dynamics Corporation
-    Hewlett Packard Company
-    International Business Machine Corporation (IBM)
-    Intel Corporation
-    L-3 Communications Holdings Inc
-    Lockheed Martin Corporation
-    Northrop Grumman Corporation
-    Raytheon Company

To see an exec summary of this report please email Sara Peerun on sara.peerun@visiongainglobal.com

Discover Information found nowhere else in this independent assessment of the cyberwarfare market

The Cyberwarfare Market Forecast 2014-2024: Future Prospects for Leading Players report provides impartial cyberwarfare sector analysis. With the independent business intelligence found only in our work, you will discover where the prospects are for profit. In particular, our new research provides you with key strategic advantages: Our informed forecasts, independent and objective analysis, exclusive interviews and revealing company profiles will provide you with that necessary edge, allowing you to gain ground over your competitors.

With this report you are less likely to fall behind in knowledge or miss crucial business opportunities. You will save time and receive recognition for your market insight. See how you this report could benefit and enhance your research, analysis, company presentations and ultimately your individual business decisions and your company's prospects.

What makes this report unique?

Visiongain's research methodology involves an exclusive blend of primary and secondary sources providing informed analysis. This methodology allows insight into the key drivers and restraints behind market dynamics and competitive developments. The report therefore presents an ideal balance of qualitative analysis combined with extensive quantitative data including global, submarket and regional markets forecasts from 2014-2024

Why choose visiongain business intelligence?

Visiongain's increasingly diverse sector coverage strengthens our research portfolio. The growing cross-sector convergence of key verticals and the interplay of game changing technologies across hitherto unrelated industries are creating new synergies, resulting in new business opportunities for you to leverage.

As such, visiongain's team of London based in-house analysts offer a wealth of knowledge and experience to inform your strategic business decisions. Let visiongain guide you.

How Cyberwarfare Market Forecast 2014-2024: Future Prospects for Leading Players  can benefit you

Visiongain's report is for anyone requiring analysis of the cyberwarfare market. You will discover market forecasts, technological trends, predictions and expert opinion providing you with independent analysis derived from our extensive primary and secondary research. Only by purchasing this report will you receive this critical business intelligence revealing where revenue growth is likely and where the lucrative potential market prospects are. Don't miss this key opportunity to gain a competitive advantage.

Avoid falling behind your competitors, overlooking critical business opportunities or losing industry influence. In our new report you will discover forecasts from 2014-2024 at the global, submarket, and national level. The report also assesses technologies, competitive forces and expected product pipeline developments. Read on to discover the prospects for the cyberwarfare sector and find out what its future market prospects are.

If you buy our report today your knowledge will stay one step ahead of your competitors. Discover how our report could benefit your research, analyses and strategic decisions, saving you time. To gain an understanding of how to tap into the potential of this market and stay one step ahead of the competition you must order now our report Cyberwarfare Market Forecast 2014-2024: Future Prospects for Leading Players. Avoid missing out - order our report now.

To request an exec summary of this report please email Sara Peerun at            sara.peerun@visiongainglobal.com or call Tel : +44 (0) 20 7336 6100

Or click on http://www.visiongain.com/Report/1219/Cyberwarfare-Market-Forecast-2014-2024

Companies Listed in this report:

3Di Technologies LLC
42Six Solutions, LLC
ACS
Advanced C4 Systems Inc.
Advanced Content Services Inc
Advanced Laser Systems Technologies Inc
Advanced Micro Devices
Aeromet
AfreecaTV Co Ltd
AhnLab, Inc.
Airborne Technologies Inc
Airbus Defence & Space
Airbus Group
Akamai Technologies
ALEX-AS, J.V.
ALON, Inc.
Ami
Anagran
Antiy Labs
Apple
Applied Visions, Inc
ArcSight
Argon ST
ARINC
Arkoon Network Security
ASA
Asgent Inc
Assured Information Security, Inc
Astrium
AT&T
Atac
Atheeb NetSol
ATR
AVAST Software
AVG Technologies
BAE Systems
BAE Systems Australia
BAE Systems Detica
BAE Systems Electronic Systems (ES)
BAE Systems India
BAE Systems Land & Armaments (L&A)
BAE Systems Maritime
BAE Systems Military Air & Information (MA&I)
BAE Systems Regional Aircraft
BAE Systems Saudi Arabia
BAE Systems Shared Services
BAE Systems Support Solutions
Barracuda Networks Inc
Bath Iron Works
BBN Technologies
Beijing VRV Software Corp Ltd
Bell Canada
Blue Screen IT Ltd
Blue Sun Media Inc
Boeing Defense, Space and Security
Boeing Information Solutions
Boeing Network & Space Systems
Bombardier
Booz & Company
Booz Allen Hamilton Inc.
BreakingPoint Systems
British Gas
British Telecom (BT)
Business Computers Management Consulting Group, LLC
Business Integra Technology Solutions, Inc.
Byres Security
CACI, Inc.
Camber Corporation
Cassidian CyberSecurity
CGI Logica
Check Point Software Technologies Ltd
China Telecom
Cisco Systems, Inc
CloudShield Technologies, Inc.
ComCept
CommVault Systems Inc
Computer Science Corporation
Computer Sciences Canada Inc.
Corero Network Security
Cosentini Associates
Creative Computing Solutions
Crestview Aerospace
CrySyS Lab
CSC North American Public Sector Defense Group
Cubic XD
CyberArk Software
Danaher Corporation
Defense Systems Engineering & Support
Def-Logix
Dell Corporation
Detica Group plc
Detica NetReveal
Diebold
Digital Arts Inc
DMI
DRC Systems
Dynamic Network Enterprises, Inc.
EADS Cassidian
EADS Group (Airbus)
EADS Sodern
El Al Israel Airlines Ltd
Elbit Systems
EMC Corporation
EmeSec Inc.
EmeSec Incorporated
Emiraje Systems
Enel
Enterprise Information Services
ETI
Eurocopter
Exelis, Inc.
Exida Canada
Exobox Technologies Corp
Experian
Federal Management Systems, Inc.
Fidelis Security Solutions Inc
Finmeccanica SpA
FireEye, Inc.
Fondation Télécom
Foreground Security
Fortify Software
F-Secure Corporation
Fujitsu
Galois
General Dynamics Advanced Information Systems
General Dynamics C4 Systems
General Dynamics Canada
General Dynamics Corporation
General Dynamics Electric Boat
General Dynamics European Land Systems
General Dynamics Information Systems and Technology
General Dynamics Information Technology
General Dynamics Ordnance and Tactical Systems
General Dynamics UK
Georgia Tech Research Corp
Gideon technologies
Global Info Tek, Inc.
Google
Group-IB
GuardianEdge
Gulfstream
H3G
Hangzhou Shunwang Technology Co Ltd
Harris Corporation
Harris Government Communications Systems
Harris Integrated Network Solutions
HAURI Inc
Henggeler Computer Consultants, Inc.
Hewlett Packard Corporation (HP)
HighAction, LLC
Honeywell, Inc.
HP Enterprise Business
HP Mobility Global Business
HP Software
HRL Laboratories, LLC
Huawei Technologies Ltd
i2
IBM Global Business Services (GBS)
IBM Global Financing
IBM Global Technology Services (GTS)
IBM Integrated Supply Chain (ISC)
IBM Research
IBM Software
ICL
Igloo Security Inc
IHI Corporation
Imagine One StraCon Venture, LLC
Infineon Technologies AG
Injazat
In-Q-Tel
Intel Corporation
International Business Machine (IBM) Corporation
International Computer Science Institute
Intrusion Inc
Invincea
iPass Inc
ISC8, Inc.
ISHPI Information Technologies, Inc.
ITT Advanced Engineering & Sciences Division
Ivincea
Johnson Controls
Jupiter Networks
Kaspersky Labs
Kawasaki Heavy Industries
KCG
KEO
Kestrel Technology, LLC
KEYW
KISA
Knownsec
Kollmorgen Electro-Optical
Kratos Defence
Kratos Defense & Security Solutions, Inc.
KT Corporation
L-3 Communications
L-3 Communications Systems East
L-3 Communications Systems West
L-3 GCS
L-3 Insight Technology
L-3 Ruggedized Command & Control Solutions
L-3 Tactical Systems
L-3 Warrior Systems
Lacoon Mobile Security
Lacoon Security Ltd
Leidos
LETA Group
LGS Innovations
LiveOffice
Lockheed Martin Aeronautics
Lockheed Martin Corporation
Lockheed Martin Electronic Systems (ES)
Lockheed Martin Information Systems & Global Solutions (IS&GS)
Lockheed Martin Space Systems
Lockheed Martin UK
Lockheed Martin's Information Systems & Global Solutions Division
M5 Network Security Pty Ltd
MacAulay-Brown Inc.
Mandiant
ManTech International Corporation
MasterCard
McAfee Inc.
MEI Technologies
Merit Network Inc
Merlin RAMCo
MessageLabs
MHI
Mi5 Networks
Microsoft Corporation
MicroTech
Mitsubishi Heavy Industries
Mobile Vault Inc
Mobilityone Ltd
NASSCO
National Agricultural Cooperatives Federation (Nonghyup)
Neoarena Inc
NetApp, Inc.
Netasq
NetentSec
NetSol Technologies, Inc.
NetWitness Corporation
Network Security Systems Plus, Inc.
New York Times
NexG Co Ltd
Nicstech Co Ltd
NitroSecurity
Northrop Grumman Corporation
Northrop Grumman Information Systems
Norton
Nukona
Nutrisystem, Inc.
Oasis Systems
Oculis Labs
Odyssey Software
Odyssey Technologies Ltd
One Source
Panda Security
Paradigm Technologies
PGP Corporation
Photonics
Pikewerks Corporation
Plantynet Co Ltd
Q1 Labs
Qihoo 360 Technology Co. Ltd
Qinetiq Group Plc
QinetiQ North America
Radiance Technologies, Inc.
Raytheon Australia
Raytheon BBN Technologies
Raytheon Company
Raytheon Company Cyber Security Solutions
Raytheon Company Intelligence & Information Systems
Raytheon UK
Raytheon Vision Systems
RLM Communications, Inc.
Rockwell Collins
Rolls-Royce
RSA (EMC)
Safenet
SAIC
SAIC Defense Solutions Group (DSG)
SAIC Health, Energy and Civil Solutions Group (HECSG)
SAIC Intelligence, Surveillance, and Reconnaissance Group (ISRG)
SAIC, Inc. (Leidos)
Salient Federal Solutions, Inc.
Sandia Corporation
Saudi Aramco
Schneider Electric
Secure Computing
Secure Digital Inc
Secure Tech
Selex Finmeccanica
Senetas Corp Ltd
Sentek Consulting, Inc.
Sentrigo
Serco
Skolkovo Foundation
Skype
Skyscape
SMSi
SoftScan
Software Box Ltd
Sojitz Corporation
Solana Networks
Sony
Sotera Defense Solutions, Inc. (prev. Global Defence Technologies & Systems Inc.  )
Sparta Inc.
Spirent Communications
SRA International, Inc.
Stratavia
Strategic Operational Solutions, Inc.
STRATIS
stratsec.net
Strikeforce Technologies Inc
STS Group
Sukhoi
Symantec Corporation
Symantec Corporation Consumer Business
Symantec Corporation Enterprise Products and Services
Symantec Corporation Enterprise Security
Symantec Corporation Information Management
Symantec Corporation SMB and Symantec.cloud
SynApps Solutions
Taia Global, Inc.
TCS
Technica
TeleCommunication Systems, Inc.
Teligy
Telstra
Tempest Security Intelligence
Thales Aerospace
Thales Alenia Space
Thales Communications & Security (C&S)
Thales Defence
Thales Group
Thales Raytheon Systems
Thales UK
The Boeing Company
The Economist
The Washington Post
Times of India
TISTA Science and Technology Corp
Trend Micro Inc
Trusteer
Trustwave
TWD & Associates
VASCO Data Security International Inc
Venustech
Verint Systems
VeriSign Inc
Verizon Communications, Inc.
Vertica Systems
VMWare, Inc.
Vulnerability Research Labs
VulnHunt
Waterfall Security Solutions Ltd
WIJET, LLC
Wind River Software Group
xInformation Systems Security
Your Internet Defender Inc
YouTube
Zix Corp
ZTE Corporation

Other Organisations Mentioned in This Report

American Civil Liberties Union (ACLU)
Anonymous
Australian Attorney-General's Department
Australian Customs and Border Protection Service
Australian Cyber Security Centre (ACSC)
Australian Cyber Security Operations Centre (CSOC)
Australian Defence Force
Australian Defence Force Academy
Australian Defence Intelligence Organisation
Australian Defence Science and Technology Organisation
Australian Defence Science and Technology Organisation (DSTO)
Australian Defence Signals Directorate (DSD)
Australian Department of Agriculture, Fisheries, and Forestry
Australian Department of Broadband, Communications, and the Digital Economy
Australian Department of Defence
Australian Department of Immigration & Citizenship
Australian Federal Police
Australian Government
Australian Government Information Management Office (AGIMO)
Australian Secret Intelligence Service (ASIS)
Australian Security Intelligence Organisation
Brazilian Air Force
Brazilian Armed Forces
Brazilian Army
Brazilian Army's Cyber Defence Centre
Brazilian CBCyber
Brazilian Federation of Banks (Febraban)
Brazilian Ministry of Science Technology
Brazilian National Computer Emergency Response Team (CERT)
Brazilian Navy
Brazilian Stock Exchange
Bristol Security Centre
Bristol University
British Broadcasting Corporation (BBC)
Canadian Communications Security Establishment
Canadian Cyber Incident Response Centre
Canadian Department of National Defence
Canadian Department of Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness
Chinese Anti-Virus Products Testing and Certification Centre
Chinese General Office of the CPC Central Committee
Chinese General Office of the State Council
Chinese Information Security Certification Centre
Chinese Information Technology Security Evaluation Centre
Chinese National Computer Network Emergency Response Technical Team/Coordination Center of China (CNCERT/CC)
Chinese National Research Centre for Anti-Computer Invasion and Virus Prevention
Chinese People's Liberation Army (PLA)
Chinese Quality Supervision and Test Centre of Security Products for Computer Information System of the Ministry of Public Security
Columbia University
Cutting Sword of Justice
Cyber Security Research Alliance (CRSA)
Danish Defence Ministry
Danish Forsvarets Efterretningstjeneste (Military Intelligence)
Danish Parliament
DarkSeoul
Defence Research and Development Canada
Def-Logix
East West Institute
Electronic Frontier Foundation (EFF)
European Commission (EC)
European Council/EU
European Defence Agency (EDA)
European External Action Service (EEAS)
European Network and Information Security Agency (ENISA)
European Union (EU)
European Union Committee
EUROPOL
Executive Office US Attorneys (EOUSA)
Foreign Ministry, People's Republic of China
French Agence nationale de la sécurité des systèmes d'information (ANSSI)
French Commission Nationale de l'informatique et des Libertés (French Data Protection Authority)
French Commission Nationale de l'informatique et des Libertés (National Data Protection Authority)
French Defense Ministry
French Navy
French Senate Committee on Foreign Affairs, Defence & Armed Forces
G8 (Group of Eight)
George Mason University
German Bundeswehr
German Customs Criminological Office
German Federal commissioner for Date Protection and Freedom of Information
German Federal Criminal Police Office
German Federal Intelligence Service
German Federal Ministry for Economics and Technology
German Federal Ministry of the Interior
German Federal Network Agency for Gas, Telecommunications, Post and Railway
German Federal Office for Information Security
German Federal Office for Information Technology
German Federal Office for the Protection of the Constitution
German Federal Office of Civil Protection and Disaster Assistance
German Federal Police
German Federal Post Office
German Nationaler Cyber-Sicherheitsrat (NCS, Cyber Security Council)
German Nationales Cyber-Abwehrzentrum (NCAZ, National Cyber Response Centre)
IBM Institute for Advanced Security
ICT KTN
Indian Armed Forces
Indian CERT-In (Computer Emergency Response Team)
Indian Defence Intelligence Agency (DIA)
Indian Defence Research and Development Organisation (DRDO)
Indian Department of Technology
Indian Department of Telecommunications
Indian Government
Indian Joint Working Group (JWG) on Cyber Security
Indian Minister of State for Communications and Information Technology
Indian Ministry of Communication and Information Technology (MCIT)
Indian Ministry of Defence
Indian Ministry of Human Resource Development (MHRD)
Indian National Association of Software Services Companies
Indian National Critical Information Infrastructure Protection Centre
Indian National Security Council Secretariat (NSCS)
Indian National Technical Research Organisation (NTRO)
Indian Navy (IN)
Indonesian Communications and Information Ministry
Information Security Institute, Moscow State University
International Security Assistance Force (ISAF)
ISA Security Compliance Institute
Israeli Air Force (IAF)
Israeli Cabinet
Israeli Defence Force (IDF)
Israeli Intelligence Corps
Israeli Ministry of Defence Directorate for Research and Development
Israeli Ministry of Finance
Israeli Mossad
Israeli National Cyber Bureau
Israeli National Cyber Committee
Israeli National Cyber Directorate (NCD)
Israeli Science and Technology Ministry
Israeli Security Agency
Israeli Shin Bet
Japan Information Security Audit Association (JASA)
Japan Information-Technology Promotion Agency
Japan Information-technology Promotion Agency
Japan Network Security Association (JNSA)
Japanese Defence Ministry
Japanese Information Security Policy Council
Japanese Internal Affairs and Communications Ministry
Japanese ISA Security Compliance Institute
Japanese Ministry of Economy, Trade and Industry (METI)
Japanese National Information Security Center (NISC)
Japanese National Police Agency (NPA)
Japanese SDF Command, Control, Communication, & Computers Systems Command (C4SC)
Japanese Self-Defence Force (JSDF)
Kansas State University (KSU)
Khalifa University
Korea Communications Commission (KCC)
Korea Information Security Industry Association (KISIA)
Korea Telecommunication Corporation
Korean National Cyber Security Centre
Korean National Intelligence Service
Kuwait Ministry of Commerce and Industry
Lancaster University
LM Cyber Security Alliance
LulzSec
MAHER Center of Iranian National Computer Emergency Response Team
Morgridge Institute for Research
Mossad
National Computer Network Emergency Response Coordination Centre of China
National Information Communications Technology Australia
NATO (North Atlantic Treaty Organisation)
Naval Postgraduate School
North Atlantic Treaty Organisation (NATO)
Oak Ridge National Laboratory
OECD (Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development)
Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development (OECD)
Organisation for Security and Co-operation in Europe (OSCE)
OSCE (Organisation for Security and Co-operation in Europe)
Pacific NW National Laboratory
Public Safety Canada
Purdue University
Queen's University Belfast
Royal United Services Institute (RUSI)
Russian - Bulgarian Joint working Group on Information Society and Communication Technologies
Russian Federal Security Service (FSB)
Russian Federal Service for Technical and Export Control (FSTEC)
Russian Security Council
Rutgers University - New Brunswick Campus
Security and Defence Agenda
Security and Defence Agenda Think Tank
Shanghai Cooperation Organisation (SCO)
Singapore Info-communications Technology Security Authority (SITSA)
Singaporean Infocomm Development Authority
Singaporean Ministry of Home Affairs
Singaporean National Cyber Security Centre (NCSC)
Soon Chun Hyang University
South Africa Cabinet
South Africa State Security Agency (SSA)
South African National Cyber Security Advisory Council
Tel Aviv Stock Exchange
Thai Computer Emergency Response Team (ThaiCERT)
Thailand National Cyber Security Policy Committee
The Boeing Cyber Engagement Center (CEC)
The Trustees of Princeton University
The University of Alabama at Birmingham
The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill
Trustees of Dartmouth College
Trustees of Indiana University
UK Cabinet Office
UK Cyber Security Evaluation Centre
UK Defence Cyber Protection Partnership
UK Defence Industrial Base (DIB)
UK Department for Business, Innovation and Skills (BIS)
UK Engineering and Physical Sciences Research Council (EPSRC)
UK Environment Agency
UK Foreign and Commonwealth Office (FCO)
UK GCHQ (Government Communications Headquarters)
UK Home Office
UK Ministry of Defence (MOD)
UK Ministry of Justice (MOJ)
UK National Crime Agency
UK Public Services Network
UK Royal Air Force (RAF)
UN (United Nations)
United Nations (UN)
Universiti Malaya (UM)
University of Arizona
University of California, San Diego
University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign
University of Lancaster
University of Maryland
University of Maryland
University of Minnesota
University of Southern California Information Sciences Institute
University of Texas
US 1st Information Operations Command (Land) (1st IO (Land))
US 780th Military Intelligence Brigade
US 9th Army Signal Command (NETCOM/9th SC)
US Air Force
US Air Force Cyber Command (AFCYBER)
US Air Force Medical Services (AFMS)
US Air Force Office of Special Investigations (AFOSI)
US Air Force Research Laboratory (AFRL)
US Antarctic Program (USAP)
US Army
US Army Forces Cyber Command (ARCYBER)
US Army Intelligence and Security Command (INSCOM)
US Army Network Enterprise Technology Command (NETCOM)
US Army Research Laboratory (ARL)
US Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Services (CMS)
US Central Intelligence Agency
US Central Intelligence Agency (CIA)
US Chamber of Commerce
US Coast Guard
US Commonwealth of Massachusetts' Executive Office of Health and Human Services
US Computer Emergency Readiness Team
US Computer Emergency Readiness Team (US CERT)
US Congress
US Cyber Command (CYBERCOM)
US Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency (DARPA)
US Defense Industrial Base (DIB)
US Defense Information Systems Agency (DISA)
US Defense Intelligence Agency (DIA)
US Department for Homeland Security (DHS)
US Department of Defense (DOD)
US Department of Homeland Security Science and Technology Directorate (DHS S&T)
US Department of Justice (DOJ)
US Department of Justice's Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives (ATF)
US Department of State
US Department of State's Bureau of Diplomatic Security
US Department of Transportation's Research and Innovative Technology Administration
US DHS S&T Cyber Security Division (CSD)
US DOD Defense Industrial Base (DIB) Cyber Security Task Force
US DOD Manpower Data Centre (DMDC)
US Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI)
US Federal Government
US Fleet Cyber Command (FLTCYBERCOM)
US General Accountability Office (GAO)
US House Intelligence Committee
US House of Representatives
US Joint Operations Center of the Integrated Cyber Center
US Marine Corps Cryptologic Support Battalion's (MCSB)
US Marine Corps Cyberspace Command (MARFORCYBER)
US Marine Corps Network Operations Security Center (MCNOSC)
US Marshals Service (USMS)
US National Cyber Response Co-ordination Group (NCRCG)
US National Cyber Security and Communications Integration Center
US National Cyber Security Center
US National Cyber Security Division
US National Institutes of Health Information Technology Acquisition and Assessment Center (NITAAC)
US National Protection and Programs Directorate (NPPD)
US National Security Agency (NSA)
US Naval Academy
US Naval Information Operation Commands (NIOC)
US Naval Network Warfare Command (NNWC)
US Naval Supply Systems Command (NAVSUP) Fleet Logistics Center
US Navy
US Navy Cyber Defense Operations Command (NCDOC)
US NSTIC (National Strategies on Trusted Identities in Cyberspace)
US Office of Cyber Security and Communications (CS&C)
US Office of the Chief Information Officer
US Office of the Chief Information Officer's Information Assurance Division
US Pentagon
US Pentagon's Cyber Crime Center
US Secret Service
US Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC)
US Senate
US Space and Naval Warfare Systems Center
US Space and Naval Warfare Systems Center (SSC)
US Special Operations Command (SOCOM)
US Transportation Security Administration (TSA)
US-China Economic and Security Review Commission
Wikileaks
World Bank

To see an exec summary of this report please email Sara Peerun on sara.peerun@visiongainglobal.com


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We are reaching the end of the beginning with WebRTC and real systems using this technology have begun to appear. One challenge that faces every WebRTC deployment (in some form or another) is identity management. For example, if you have an existing service – possibly built on a variety of different PaaS/SaaS offerings – and you want to add real-time communications you are faced with a challenge relating to user management, authentication, authorization, and validation. Service providers will want to use their existing identities, but these will have credentials already that are (hopefully) irreversibly encoded. In his session at Internet of @ThingsExpo, Peter Dunkley, Technical Director at Acision, will look at how this identity problem can be solved and discuss ways to use existing web identities for real-time communication.
Can call centers hang up the phones for good? Intuitive Solutions did. WebRTC enabled this contact center provider to eliminate antiquated telephony and desktop phone infrastructure with a pure web-based solution, allowing them to expand beyond brick-and-mortar confines to a home-based agent model. It also ensured scalability and better service for customers, including MUY! Companies, one of the country's largest franchise restaurant companies with 232 Pizza Hut locations. This is one example of WebRTC adoption today, but the potential is limitless when powered by IoT. Attendees will learn real-world benefits of WebRTC and explore future possibilities, as WebRTC and IoT intersect to improve customer service.
From telemedicine to smart cars, digital homes and industrial monitoring, the explosive growth of IoT has created exciting new business opportunities for real time calls and messaging. In his session at Internet of @ThingsExpo, Ivelin Ivanov, CEO and Co-Founder of Telestax, will share some of the new revenue sources that IoT created for Restcomm – the open source telephony platform from Telestax. Ivelin Ivanov is a technology entrepreneur who founded Mobicents, an Open Source VoIP Platform, to help create, deploy, and manage applications integrating voice, video and data. He is the co-founder of TeleStax, an Open Source Cloud Communications company that helps the shift from legacy IN/SS7 telco networks to IP-based cloud comms. An early investor in multiple start-ups, he still finds time to code for his companies and contribute to open source projects.
The Internet of Things (IoT) promises to create new business models as significant as those that were inspired by the Internet and the smartphone 20 and 10 years ago. What business, social and practical implications will this phenomenon bring? That's the subject of "Monetizing the Internet of Things: Perspectives from the Front Lines," an e-book released today and available free of charge from Aria Systems, the leading innovator in recurring revenue management.
The Internet of Things will put IT to its ultimate test by creating infinite new opportunities to digitize products and services, generate and analyze new data to improve customer satisfaction, and discover new ways to gain a competitive advantage across nearly every industry. In order to help corporate business units to capitalize on the rapidly evolving IoT opportunities, IT must stand up to a new set of challenges.
There’s Big Data, then there’s really Big Data from the Internet of Things. IoT is evolving to include many data possibilities like new types of event, log and network data. The volumes are enormous, generating tens of billions of logs per day, which raise data challenges. Early IoT deployments are relying heavily on both the cloud and managed service providers to navigate these challenges. In her session at 6th Big Data Expo®, Hannah Smalltree, Director at Treasure Data, to discuss how IoT, Big Data and deployments are processing massive data volumes from wearables, utilities and other machines.
All major researchers estimate there will be tens of billions devices – computers, smartphones, tablets, and sensors – connected to the Internet by 2020. This number will continue to grow at a rapid pace for the next several decades. With major technology companies and startups seriously embracing IoT strategies, now is the perfect time to attend @ThingsExpo in Silicon Valley. Learn what is going on, contribute to the discussions, and ensure that your enterprise is as "IoT-Ready" as it can be!
P2P RTC will impact the landscape of communications, shifting from traditional telephony style communications models to OTT (Over-The-Top) cloud assisted & PaaS (Platform as a Service) communication services. The P2P shift will impact many areas of our lives, from mobile communication, human interactive web services, RTC and telephony infrastructure, user federation, security and privacy implications, business costs, and scalability. In his session at Internet of @ThingsExpo, Erik Lagerway, Co-founder of Hookflash, will walk through the shifting landscape of traditional telephone and voice services to the modern P2P RTC era of OTT cloud assisted services.
While great strides have been made relative to the video aspects of remote collaboration, audio technology has basically stagnated. Typically all audio is mixed to a single monaural stream and emanates from a single point, such as a speakerphone or a speaker associated with a video monitor. This leads to confusion and lack of understanding among participants especially regarding who is actually speaking. Spatial teleconferencing introduces the concept of acoustic spatial separation between conference participants in three dimensional space. This has been shown to significantly improve comprehension and conference efficiency.
The Internet of Things is tied together with a thin strand that is known as time. Coincidentally, at the core of nearly all data analytics is a timestamp. When working with time series data there are a few core principles that everyone should consider, especially across datasets where time is the common boundary. In his session at Internet of @ThingsExpo, Jim Scott, Director of Enterprise Strategy & Architecture at MapR Technologies, will discuss single-value, geo-spatial, and log time series data. By focusing on enterprise applications and the data center, he will use OpenTSDB as an example to explain some of these concepts including when to use different storage models.
SYS-CON Events announced today that Gridstore™, the leader in software-defined storage (SDS) purpose-built for Windows Servers and Hyper-V, will exhibit at SYS-CON's 15th International Cloud Expo®, which will take place on November 4–6, 2014, at the Santa Clara Convention Center in Santa Clara, CA. Gridstore™ is the leader in software-defined storage purpose built for virtualization that is designed to accelerate applications in virtualized environments. Using its patented Server-Side Virtual Controller™ Technology (SVCT) to eliminate the I/O blender effect and accelerate applications Gridstore delivers vmOptimized™ Storage that self-optimizes to each application or VM across both virtual and physical environments. Leveraging a grid architecture, Gridstore delivers the first end-to-end storage QoS to ensure the most important App or VM performance is never compromised. The storage grid, that uses Gridstore’s performance optimized nodes or capacity optimized nodes, starts with as few a...
The Transparent Cloud-computing Consortium (abbreviation: T-Cloud Consortium) will conduct research activities into changes in the computing model as a result of collaboration between "device" and "cloud" and the creation of new value and markets through organic data processing High speed and high quality networks, and dramatic improvements in computer processing capabilities, have greatly changed the nature of applications and made the storing and processing of data on the network commonplace. These technological reforms have not only changed computers and smartphones, but are also changing the data processing model for all information devices. In particular, in the area known as M2M (Machine-To-Machine), there are great expectations that information with a new type of value can be produced using a variety of devices and sensors saving/sharing data via the network and through large-scale cloud-type data processing. This consortium believes that attaching a huge number of devic...
Innodisk is a service-driven provider of industrial embedded flash and DRAM storage products and technologies, with a focus on the enterprise, industrial, aerospace, and defense industries. Innodisk is dedicated to serving their customers and business partners. Quality is vitally important when it comes to industrial embedded flash and DRAM storage products. That’s why Innodisk manufactures all of their products in their own purpose-built memory production facility. In fact, they designed and built their production center to maximize manufacturing efficiency and guarantee the highest quality of our products.
All major researchers estimate there will be tens of billions devices - computers, smartphones, tablets, and sensors - connected to the Internet by 2020. This number will continue to grow at a rapid pace for the next several decades. Over the summer Gartner released its much anticipated annual Hype Cycle report and the big news is that Internet of Things has now replaced Big Data as the most hyped technology. Indeed, we're hearing more and more about this fascinating new technological paradigm. Every other IT news item seems to be about IoT and its implications on the future of digital business.
Can call centers hang up the phones for good? Intuitive Solutions did. WebRTC enabled this contact center provider to eliminate antiquated telephony and desktop phone infrastructure with a pure web-based solution, allowing them to expand beyond brick-and-mortar confines to a home-based agent model. Download Slide Deck: ▸ Here
BSQUARE is a global leader of embedded software solutions. We enable smart connected systems at the device level and beyond that millions use every day and provide actionable data solutions for the growing Internet of Things (IoT) market. We empower our world-class customers with our products, services and solutions to achieve innovation and success. For more information, visit www.bsquare.com.
With the iCloud scandal seemingly in its past, Apple announced new iPhones, updates to iPad and MacBook as well as news on OSX Yosemite. Although consumers will have to wait to get their hands on some of that new stuff, what they can get is the latest release of iOS 8 that Apple made available for most in-market iPhones and iPads. Originally announced at WWDC (Apple’s annual developers conference) in June, iOS 8 seems to spearhead Apple’s newfound focus upon greater integration of their products into everyday tasks, cross-platform mobility and self-monitoring. Before you update your device, here is a look at some of the new features and things you may want to consider from a mobile security perspective.