Visualizing cyber situational awareness and understanding at scale and at the tactical level is a critical component to providing future Soldiers with the concepts and capabilities needed to ensure over-match and over-dominance by our military.
During last week’s Geography2050 Symposium, hosted by the American Geographical Society, Reinventing Geospatial®, Inc. (RGi®) CEO Stephen Gillotte presented RGi’s research into how geospatial is the shared language to communicate situational awareness leading to effective Command and Control (C2) and a common situational understanding of the multi-domain battlespace.
Reinventing Geospatial®, Inc. (RGi®) has entered into a Cooperative Research and Development Agreement (CRADA) with the U.S. Army’s Command, Control, Communications, Computers, Cyber, Intelligence, Surveillance and Reconnaissance Center (C5ISR Center) to collaborate on Research and Development (R&D) projects.
The CRADA’s objective is to jointly develop C5ISR concepts, techniques, technologies, and software to enhance U.S. Army Mission Command software.
“RGi is working hard to develop technologies that enhance commander and staff understanding of the impacts of the cyber domain on missions and ongoing operations,” said RGi CEO, Stephen Gillotte. “Our joint mission through this CRADA is to develop and transition innovative Mission Command software capabilities to soldiers.”
As part of the CRADA, RGi will provide technical perspectives and expertise in the development of Artificial Intelligence, Autonomy, or Machine Learning (AIAML) software to support C5ISR projects, including new algorithms, methods, and techniques to increase the effectiveness of Mission Command software. These efforts are in line with RGi’s R&D efforts that include: 1) Tactical Cyber C2 enabled via Situational Awareness & Understanding, 2) Computer vision at collection scale achieved via Machine Learning algorithms, and 3) Future Tactical Operations Center supporting conflicts with near-peer adversaries.