Private-sector innovation and investment will help determine the shape and success of the new space age.
Maps have gone from being static, analog, and unidirectional to being dynamic, digital, and interactive. Mapping experts explained their evolution during a panel discussion Tuesday morning at GEOINT 2022.
With the threats faced by the nation, we can’t afford to have anyone sitting at the table quiet. We need to hear from everyone now, we need every perspective, every insight, as soon as possible.
In the area of diversity and inclusion, tech and government—and therefore GEOINT—have room to grow. During the final main-stage panel at GEOINT 2021, diversity advocates and experts discussed how to stimulate change.
There is a ton of data and work being done to address climate change by many organizations, both civilian and government. But this data will only matter if it’s shared and communicated correctly to an audience that understands the true crisis we’re in.
Although the U.S. military is united in its mission, it’s divided in its technology. With the help of GEOINT, DoD’s JADC2 concept will close the digital gaps between military services, as well as allied nations. An expert panel at GEOINT 2021 explained how.
Scientists have made great strides toward understanding the causes and effects of climate change, but there’s still much left to learn. GEOINT can be the ultimate teacher, an expert panel said at GEOINT Foreword.
Capturing, combining and filtering geospatial data and delivering it in a format that is usable for everyone from analysts, warfighters and beyond is an ongoing challenge.
At a time when artificial intelligence is advancing, the GEOINT community is scrambling to suss out the “why’s” and “how’s” of layering human intelligence into the equation.
Four panelists discuss the existing geospatial technologies found in space, air, ground and water, and how the fusion of data strategies continues to evolve Geospatial Intelligence.