DevSecOps | GovernmentCIO Media & Research

DevSecOps

Spirit Realm, one of the newest USAF software factories, will support B-2 stealth bomber operational capability.
DevSecOps practices could secure open source technology as new threats emerge.
Air Force software factory Kessel Run replaced the 609th Air Operations Center's legacy IT battle management system with its new suite of software applications, called KRADOS.
Narratives around zero trust, AI and user experience will drive ongoing developments in defense technology.
Defense cloud leaders dissect cloud security myths and challenges, with DevSecOps and zero trust as the pillars of a secure hybrid cloud.
With legacy systems in place, agencies are starting to use DevOps to ease the shift to new IT systems.
Drew Myklegard moves from acting to permanent deputy federal CIO.
Lt. Gen. John Morrison says Army plans to increase BYOD program users to 20,000.
Brian Kelley explains how he’s leveraging new models to secure 5G networks.
SBOMs and transparency are key to resilient cybersecurity models.
The agency is making use of Agile development practices to protect patient data and critical systems during its large-scale electronic health records modernization.
Join our staff writers for a discussion on the top takeaways from our Disruptive DevSecOps virtual event with federal leaders.
Software factories push for culture and policy changes to help put the Defense Department on a faster track to integrating DevSecOps into its infrastructure.
Part of agency digital transformations include a focus on upskilling the workforce and adopting new security models.
Modernization programs such as cloud migration and edge computing come with new security risks.
The Defense Department’s new software modernization strategy, announced in February, calls for all military service branches and DOD components to implement DevSecOps practices.
DevOps for Cloud Migration
The core of the shop's mission focuses on enhancing the service's development and acquisition amid DevSecOps transformation.
A software factory named for the legendary UFO repository proves innovation is 'everlong' at the Air Force.