This infographic details where the requested $5 billion increase in funding was allocated. The Trump administration requested $57.7 billion for the National Intelligence Program (NIP), an increase from a re-quested $54.9 billion in FY 2017. The Administration additionally requested $20.7 billion for the Military Intelligence Program (MIP), up from a requested $18.5 billion in FY 2017.
Prior to Intelligence Analytics 2019, we sat down with two of our speakers from 2018, (Ret.) Lieutenant General Robert Otto and Mr. Grant Scott, to discuss upcoming projects, trends in artificial intelligence and machine learning, how intelligence analytics will transform in the next few years, and much more.
We spoke with Deputy Assistant Director at the Federal Bureau of Investigation, Donald Freese, Information and Technology Branch. Mr. Freese graciously gave us a glimpse into what his session on “Cyber Analytics: Leading Quality Through The Human Dimension” will discuss in even greater detail at the summit. He also touches on where he sees the future of intelligence analytics within the next 2-5 years, and what he is looking forward to about the summit this May.
Unfortunately, government agencies are often hampered by static email solutions and a lack of tools and processes to support effective collaboration. In the past, systems have been created and operated in heavily siloed ways, restricted to a specific mission or security level, and with little ability to communicate or cooperate outside a rigidly-defined group of users. To achieve their missions, defense agencies and their partners need to work together and securely. Today's productivity and collaboration tools offer this ability at speed and across devices while delivering the highest security standards.