IARPA in the News

Defense Systems

The Intelligence Advanced Research Projects Activity (IARPA) agency is looking for ground-based imaging technology powerful enough to clearly capture satellites in faraway geosynchronous earth orbit...

 

Press Release

WASHINGTON – The Intelligence Advanced Research Projects Activity, in the Office of the Director of National Intelligence, announced today a multi-year research effort to develop and validate unobtrusive, passive, and continuously sensing methods to assess stable and dynamic psychological, cognitive, and physiological aspects of an individual.

 

Signal

Geospatial imagery as well as facial recognition and other biometrics are driving the intelligence community’s research into artificial intelligence. Other intelligence activities, such as human language translation and event warning and forecasting, also stand to gain from advances being pursued in government, academic and industry research programs funded by the community’s research arm. The Intelligence Advanced Research Projects Activity (IARPA) is working toward breakthroughs in artificial intelligence, or AI, through a number of research programs.

 

FCW

The intelligence community's development arm announced an effort to accelerate the development of next-generation gene sequencing technology, with an eye to building...

 

NextGov

The connected system known as the internet of things might soon include human employees as part of its network. ... Deniz Ones and Mustafa al'Absi, professors of psychology and behavioral medicine, respectively, are part of a team from six universities developing out mPerf, a $13.8 million effort to use sensors and software to examine employee behavior. That program is part of the Intelligence Advanced Research Projects Activity, the intelligence community's research and development unit, and its Multimodal Objective Sensing to Assess Individuals with Context project, known as MOSAIC for short.

 

Faribault Daily News

If a FitBit can make us better at working out, maybe it can make us better at working, too. That’s the basic premise behind a nationwide study looking at work performance using wearables, smartphones and other technology that can track responses to different tasks.

 

Scientific American

When Jason Matheny joined the U.S. Intelligence Advanced Research Projects Activity (IARPA) as a program manager in 2009, he made a habit of chatting to the organization’s research analysts. “What do you need?” he would ask, and the answer was always the same: a way to make more accurate predictions.