27 July 1866: The first use of transatlantic telegraphic cable generated an upsurge in commercial cryptography. Initially messages on the 1858 cable were sent by an operator in Morse code. However, the 1866 cable could transmit at eight words a minute–80 times faster than the 1858 cable. Continue reading “First Use of Transatlantic Telegraphic Cable”
From Navy Cryptologists: Leaders Across the Spectrum…
Cryptologic Warfare encompasses Signals Intelligence, Cyberspace Operations, and Electronic Warfare Operations in order to deliver effects through sea, air, land, space, and cyber domains at all levels of war.
Read the entire document here.
ICYMI, Forbes recently release the top 2016 Cybersecurity reports.
The entire article is available here. It includes links to individual reports by AT&T, CISCO, Dell, Google, and others.
I found the key takeaways, quoted below, to be incredibly interesting.
Continue reading “Top 2016 Cybersecurity Reports”
Agnes Meyer Driscoll’s work as a navy cryptanalyst who broke a multitude of Japanese naval systems, as well as a developer of early machine systems, marks her as one of the true “originals” in American cryptology. Continue reading “Remembering Agnes Meyer Driscoll”
WAVES at Imperial Beach
In 1943, thirty WAVES from Naval Communications Annex (OP-20-G), on Nebraska Avenue in Washington D.C. were sent to the field station at Imperial Beach, California (designated Station “I”) to augment the communications center.
Manpower shortages, which resulted from fighting the World War II on two fronts, forced U.S. Navy officials to enlist women in the war. This resulted in amending the Naval Reserve Act of 1938 and on July 30, 1942 the Women’s Auxiliary Reserve, later known as the Women Accepted for Volunteer Emergency Service (WAVES) was created. Continue reading “NSG WAVES DURING WWII 1 of 3”
What role should Artificial Intelligence play in cyberspace operations?
Check out this piece from Quartz.
According to the article: Continue reading “The Power of Artificial Intelligence”