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    • Developing an effective program for hiring military personnel Developing an effective program for hiring military personnel Lisa Rosser, Founder of the Value Of a Veteran Recorded: Jun 14 2012 6:00 pm UTC 61 mins
    • Military members serve valiantly to protect our country, but they can also serve an essential role in your success. Unfortunately, however, many businesses do not effectively recruit and retain military personnel.

      In our upcoming webinar, we’ll help your company build a winning program for connecting with this unique and valuable segment of the workforce.

      Topics we'll cover include:

      - Major myths and misperceptions regarding military members and their skills
      - The facts you need to overcome resistance in your organization and pursue veteran applicants
      - The best resources for finding military talent across different skill sets
      - Practical ideas for integrating veteran outreach into your recruiting and marketing efforts
      - An explanation of the tax benefits, laws and regulations involved in hiring veterans
      - Insight into Military Occupational Codes (MOC's) so you can understand a resume written in "military-ese"

      Read more >
    • The Future of Aviation Search and Rescue The Future of Aviation Search and Rescue Christian Belleux, Aviation/Military Business Manager, McMurdo and Erwin White, North America Regional Manager, Aviation Recorded: May 20 2015 3:00 pm UTC 37 mins
    • Seven aircraft have been reported missing since 2000. This begs the question, “How is it possible to lose a plane in this day and age of advanced technology?”

      In this webinar thought leaders in the aviation community will share their views on the state of the aviation search and rescue industry including:

      • An overview of the various aviation-related search and rescue technologies and processes used today.

      • The challenges that exist to “find” the aircraft, to “predict” potential emergency situations, and to “communicate” for assistance while in the air before tragedy occurs.

      • A peek into the future convergence of today’s fragmented aviation systems and technologies including an update on various initiatives currently underway to improve aviation safety going forward.

      Join us as we share our ideas on how the aviation industry will evolve into a more comprehensive, connected, integrated aviation emergency “ecosystem” that will prevent emergencies, protect assets and, ultimately, save more lives.

      About Our Speakers:

      Christian Belleux is Aviation/Military Business Unit Manager of McMurdo Group. He has held various marketing and business development positions at Lucas Aerospace and Meggitt Aerospace. Christian has an engineering degree in Aerospace from ESTACA and a Masters in European and International Management from ESC Reims. He has also participated in the Boston Northeastern University International Business Program and the INSEAD European Marketing Program.

      Erwin White is McMurdo's new Aviation/Military North America Regional Manager. Erwin brings experience from his 10-year Air Force career, along with an additional 15 years of supporting combat aircraft projects, along with providing maintenance, advanced technologies, safety, and weapons systems development. He has worked directly with the B-52G Stratofortress, C-141B Starlifter, C-5B Galaxy, C-130 Hercules, and systems improvements on the F-15D Eagle, F-16 Fighting Falcon, and F-22 Raptor.

      Read more >
    • Leading and Developing a Veterans Sourcing Program Leading and Developing a Veterans Sourcing Program John Reynolds - Combat Veteran/Executive Director of Veterans2Work; Ted Elliott - Jobscience CEO Recorded: Feb 6 2014 6:00 pm UTC 45 mins
    • With over 1.2 million military service personnel returning home from overseas deployment over the next five years, the military veterans talent pool continues to grow and is becoming a “go to” source of hires to fill many skills-based needs of today’s top employers. John Reynolds, combat veteran of the Vietnam War and Executive Director of Veterans2Work, is joining forces with Ted Elliott, pioneer of CRM-based recruiting and Jobscience CEO, to empower you with the knowledge to elevate your organization from “Vet Friendly” to “Vet Strong”. John and Ted will share learning experiences and insights on:
      - The value of the military veterans talent pool
      - Translating Military Occupational Classification into its civilian counterpart
      - Creating a presence that draws veterans to your organization
      - Tools for effectively capturing, organizing, engaging and assessing veteran talent
      - Important knowledge-based resources about military veterans

      Read more >
    • Global Helicopters Market Opportunities- Platforms, SiS & Systems Global Helicopters Market Opportunities- Platforms, SiS & Systems Alix Leboulanger, Research Analyst Frost & Sullivan Recorded: Oct 30 2013 4:00 pm UTC 44 mins
    • Despite economic constraints, the helicopter industry will witness sunny spells with future procurement programs across emerging markets, significant aftermarket support growth opportunities among Western regions through platform life extension, and next-gen helicopters to reinvigorate end-users' appetites. This briefing will highlight new mission requirements for helicopters and focus on implications at the system level.
      Why should you attend this briefing?
      - Discover helicopter growth potential by end-user segments
      - Understand the main challenges to occur in the next decade
      - Identify opportunities across the value chain, from new procurements, to upgrades, to aftermarket support to next-gen systems
      - Participate in an interactive Q&A session

      Read more >
    • Defense One Tech Summit: Defending Defense Networks Defense One Tech Summit: Defending Defense Networks Defense One Recorded: Jun 10 2016 3:35 pm UTC 30 mins
    • The battle for innovation has begun.
      Join Defense Secretary Ash Carter and some of the brightest minds in military and consumer technology to discuss the future of innovation and national security at the first-ever Defense One Tech Summit.

      Something new is in the air. A mix of excitement and apprehension has emerged from the Defense Department’s deliberate outreach to Silicon Valley and the tech world. Stakeholders from Washington to Palo Alto are abuzz about a new era in public-private partnership. It all comes as global terrorism reaches European cities and American shores, and as Western governments navigate a re-emergence of superpower geopolitics. Carter has put the call out — for patriotism, good governance, and national security: the Pentagon wants you.

      But the conversation is far deeper than hoodied hackers and high-and-tight commanders exchanging wary glances. The longtime partnership between defense and tech is entering a new era. After World War II, the U.S. government, led by the military, contributed two-thirds of every dollar that went to science and technology research, the private sector just one-third. Those numbers have flipped.

      Every day, tech industry giants and charismatic entrepreneurs seize territory that used to be the sole domain of the government, from robotics and autonomy to cloud computing and space conquest. The military has taken notice, outsourcing more and more innovation to private-sector players.

      Now is the time to take stock, exchange ideas, and see what comes next. Now is the time for the Defense One Tech Summit.

      Read more >
    • Defense One Tech Summit: From DARPA to Daesh Defense One Tech Summit: From DARPA to Daesh Defense One Recorded: Jun 10 2016 3:40 pm UTC 39 mins
    • The battle for innovation has begun.
      Join Defense Secretary Ash Carter and some of the brightest minds in military and consumer technology to discuss the future of innovation and national security at the first-ever Defense One Tech Summit.

      Something new is in the air. A mix of excitement and apprehension has emerged from the Defense Department’s deliberate outreach to Silicon Valley and the tech world. Stakeholders from Washington to Palo Alto are abuzz about a new era in public-private partnership. It all comes as global terrorism reaches European cities and American shores, and as Western governments navigate a re-emergence of superpower geopolitics. Carter has put the call out — for patriotism, good governance, and national security: the Pentagon wants you.

      But the conversation is far deeper than hoodied hackers and high-and-tight commanders exchanging wary glances. The longtime partnership between defense and tech is entering a new era. After World War II, the U.S. government, led by the military, contributed two-thirds of every dollar that went to science and technology research, the private sector just one-third. Those numbers have flipped.

      Every day, tech industry giants and charismatic entrepreneurs seize territory that used to be the sole domain of the government, from robotics and autonomy to cloud computing and space conquest. The military has taken notice, outsourcing more and more innovation to private-sector players.

      Now is the time to take stock, exchange ideas, and see what comes next. Now is the time for the Defense One Tech Summit.

      Read more >
    • Defense One Tech Summit: Super Soldiers Defense One Tech Summit: Super Soldiers Defense One Recorded: Jun 10 2016 3:30 pm UTC 36 mins
    • The battle for innovation has begun.
      Join Defense Secretary Ash Carter and some of the brightest minds in military and consumer technology to discuss the future of innovation and national security at the first-ever Defense One Tech Summit.

      Something new is in the air. A mix of excitement and apprehension has emerged from the Defense Department’s deliberate outreach to Silicon Valley and the tech world. Stakeholders from Washington to Palo Alto are abuzz about a new era in public-private partnership. It all comes as global terrorism reaches European cities and American shores, and as Western governments navigate a re-emergence of superpower geopolitics. Carter has put the call out — for patriotism, good governance, and national security: the Pentagon wants you.

      But the conversation is far deeper than hoodied hackers and high-and-tight commanders exchanging wary glances. The longtime partnership between defense and tech is entering a new era. After World War II, the U.S. government, led by the military, contributed two-thirds of every dollar that went to science and technology research, the private sector just one-third. Those numbers have flipped.

      Every day, tech industry giants and charismatic entrepreneurs seize territory that used to be the sole domain of the government, from robotics and autonomy to cloud computing and space conquest. The military has taken notice, outsourcing more and more innovation to private-sector players.

      Now is the time to take stock, exchange ideas, and see what comes next. Now is the time for the Defense One Tech Summit.

      Read more >
    • Defense One Tech Summit: Venturing into National Security Defense One Tech Summit: Venturing into National Security Defense One Recorded: Jun 10 2016 3:05 pm UTC 26 mins
    • The battle for innovation has begun.
      Join Defense Secretary Ash Carter and some of the brightest minds in military and consumer technology to discuss the future of innovation and national security at the first-ever Defense One Tech Summit.

      Something new is in the air. A mix of excitement and apprehension has emerged from the Defense Department’s deliberate outreach to Silicon Valley and the tech world. Stakeholders from Washington to Palo Alto are abuzz about a new era in public-private partnership. It all comes as global terrorism reaches European cities and American shores, and as Western governments navigate a re-emergence of superpower geopolitics. Carter has put the call out — for patriotism, good governance, and national security: the Pentagon wants you.

      But the conversation is far deeper than hoodied hackers and high-and-tight commanders exchanging wary glances. The longtime partnership between defense and tech is entering a new era. After World War II, the U.S. government, led by the military, contributed two-thirds of every dollar that went to science and technology research, the private sector just one-third. Those numbers have flipped.

      Every day, tech industry giants and charismatic entrepreneurs seize territory that used to be the sole domain of the government, from robotics and autonomy to cloud computing and space conquest. The military has taken notice, outsourcing more and more innovation to private-sector players.

      Now is the time to take stock, exchange ideas, and see what comes next. Now is the time for the Defense One Tech Summit.

      Read more >
    • Defense One Tech Summit: Mission Critical Defense One Tech Summit: Mission Critical Defense One Recorded: Jun 10 2016 3:45 pm UTC 59 mins
    • The battle for innovation has begun.
      Join Defense Secretary Ash Carter and some of the brightest minds in military and consumer technology to discuss the future of innovation and national security at the first-ever Defense One Tech Summit.

      Something new is in the air. A mix of excitement and apprehension has emerged from the Defense Department’s deliberate outreach to Silicon Valley and the tech world. Stakeholders from Washington to Palo Alto are abuzz about a new era in public-private partnership. It all comes as global terrorism reaches European cities and American shores, and as Western governments navigate a re-emergence of superpower geopolitics. Carter has put the call out — for patriotism, good governance, and national security: the Pentagon wants you.

      But the conversation is far deeper than hoodied hackers and high-and-tight commanders exchanging wary glances. The longtime partnership between defense and tech is entering a new era. After World War II, the U.S. government, led by the military, contributed two-thirds of every dollar that went to science and technology research, the private sector just one-third. Those numbers have flipped.

      Every day, tech industry giants and charismatic entrepreneurs seize territory that used to be the sole domain of the government, from robotics and autonomy to cloud computing and space conquest. The military has taken notice, outsourcing more and more innovation to private-sector players.

      Now is the time to take stock, exchange ideas, and see what comes next. Now is the time for the Defense One Tech Summit.

      Read more >
    • Defense One Tech Summit: NSA and the Future of Intelligence Technology Defense One Tech Summit: NSA and the Future of Intelligence Technology Defense One Recorded: Jun 10 2016 3:40 pm UTC 26 mins
    • The battle for innovation has begun.
      Join Defense Secretary Ash Carter and some of the brightest minds in military and consumer technology to discuss the future of innovation and national security at the first-ever Defense One Tech Summit.

      Something new is in the air. A mix of excitement and apprehension has emerged from the Defense Department’s deliberate outreach to Silicon Valley and the tech world. Stakeholders from Washington to Palo Alto are abuzz about a new era in public-private partnership. It all comes as global terrorism reaches European cities and American shores, and as Western governments navigate a re-emergence of superpower geopolitics. Carter has put the call out — for patriotism, good governance, and national security: the Pentagon wants you.

      But the conversation is far deeper than hoodied hackers and high-and-tight commanders exchanging wary glances. The longtime partnership between defense and tech is entering a new era. After World War II, the U.S. government, led by the military, contributed two-thirds of every dollar that went to science and technology research, the private sector just one-third. Those numbers have flipped.

      Every day, tech industry giants and charismatic entrepreneurs seize territory that used to be the sole domain of the government, from robotics and autonomy to cloud computing and space conquest. The military has taken notice, outsourcing more and more innovation to private-sector players.

      Now is the time to take stock, exchange ideas, and see what comes next. Now is the time for the Defense One Tech Summit.

      Read more >
    • Defense One Tech Summit: Challenges to Connecting Defense One Tech Summit: Challenges to Connecting Defense One Recorded: Jun 10 2016 3:40 pm UTC 30 mins
    • The battle for innovation has begun.
      Join Defense Secretary Ash Carter and some of the brightest minds in military and consumer technology to discuss the future of innovation and national security at the first-ever Defense One Tech Summit.

      Something new is in the air. A mix of excitement and apprehension has emerged from the Defense Department’s deliberate outreach to Silicon Valley and the tech world. Stakeholders from Washington to Palo Alto are abuzz about a new era in public-private partnership. It all comes as global terrorism reaches European cities and American shores, and as Western governments navigate a re-emergence of superpower geopolitics. Carter has put the call out — for patriotism, good governance, and national security: the Pentagon wants you.

      But the conversation is far deeper than hoodied hackers and high-and-tight commanders exchanging wary glances. The longtime partnership between defense and tech is entering a new era. After World War II, the U.S. government, led by the military, contributed two-thirds of every dollar that went to science and technology research, the private sector just one-third. Those numbers have flipped.

      Every day, tech industry giants and charismatic entrepreneurs seize territory that used to be the sole domain of the government, from robotics and autonomy to cloud computing and space conquest. The military has taken notice, outsourcing more and more innovation to private-sector players.

      Now is the time to take stock, exchange ideas, and see what comes next. Now is the time for the Defense One Tech Summit.

      Read more >
    • Defense One Tech Summit: New Wars, New Business, New Tech Defense One Tech Summit: New Wars, New Business, New Tech Defense One Recorded: Jun 10 2016 3:35 pm UTC 27 mins
    • The battle for innovation has begun.
      Join Defense Secretary Ash Carter and some of the brightest minds in military and consumer technology to discuss the future of innovation and national security at the first-ever Defense One Tech Summit.

      Something new is in the air. A mix of excitement and apprehension has emerged from the Defense Department’s deliberate outreach to Silicon Valley and the tech world. Stakeholders from Washington to Palo Alto are abuzz about a new era in public-private partnership. It all comes as global terrorism reaches European cities and American shores, and as Western governments navigate a re-emergence of superpower geopolitics. Carter has put the call out — for patriotism, good governance, and national security: the Pentagon wants you.

      But the conversation is far deeper than hoodied hackers and high-and-tight commanders exchanging wary glances. The longtime partnership between defense and tech is entering a new era. After World War II, the U.S. government, led by the military, contributed two-thirds of every dollar that went to science and technology research, the private sector just one-third. Those numbers have flipped.

      Every day, tech industry giants and charismatic entrepreneurs seize territory that used to be the sole domain of the government, from robotics and autonomy to cloud computing and space conquest. The military has taken notice, outsourcing more and more innovation to private-sector players.

      Now is the time to take stock, exchange ideas, and see what comes next. Now is the time for the Defense One Tech Summit.

      Read more >
    • Defense One Tech Summit 2016 Livestream Defense One Tech Summit 2016 Livestream Presented by: Defense One | Underwritten by: Booz Allen Hamilton Recorded: Jun 10 2016 12:00 pm UTC 243 mins
    • The battle for innovation has begun.
      Join Defense Secretary Ash Carter and some of the brightest minds in military and consumer technology to discuss the future of innovation and national security at the first-ever Defense One Tech Summit.

      Something new is in the air. A mix of excitement and apprehension has emerged from the Defense Department’s deliberate outreach to Silicon Valley and the tech world. Stakeholders from Washington to Palo Alto are abuzz about a new era in public-private partnership. It all comes as global terrorism reaches European cities and American shores, and as Western governments navigate a re-emergence of superpower geopolitics. Carter has put the call out — for patriotism, good governance, and national security: the Pentagon wants you.

      But the conversation is far deeper than hoodied hackers and high-and-tight commanders exchanging wary glances. The longtime partnership between defense and tech is entering a new era. After World War II, the U.S. government, led by the military, contributed two-thirds of every dollar that went to science and technology research, the private sector just one-third. Those numbers have flipped.

      Every day, tech industry giants and charismatic entrepreneurs seize territory that used to be the sole domain of the government, from robotics and autonomy to cloud computing and space conquest. The military has taken notice, outsourcing more and more innovation to private-sector players.

      Now is the time to take stock, exchange ideas, and see what comes next. Now is the time for the Defense One Tech Summit.

      Read more >
    • Defense One Tech Summit 2016 Livestream Defense One Tech Summit 2016 Livestream Presented by: Defense One | Underwritten by: Booz Allen Hamilton Recorded: Jun 10 2016 4:05 pm UTC 132 mins
    • The battle for innovation has begun.
      Join Defense Secretary Ash Carter and some of the brightest minds in military and consumer technology to discuss the future of innovation and national security at the first-ever Defense One Tech Summit.

      Something new is in the air. A mix of excitement and apprehension has emerged from the Defense Department’s deliberate outreach to Silicon Valley and the tech world. Stakeholders from Washington to Palo Alto are abuzz about a new era in public-private partnership. It all comes as global terrorism reaches European cities and American shores, and as Western governments navigate a re-emergence of superpower geopolitics. Carter has put the call out — for patriotism, good governance, and national security: the Pentagon wants you.

      But the conversation is far deeper than hoodied hackers and high-and-tight commanders exchanging wary glances. The longtime partnership between defense and tech is entering a new era. After World War II, the U.S. government, led by the military, contributed two-thirds of every dollar that went to science and technology research, the private sector just one-third. Those numbers have flipped.

      Every day, tech industry giants and charismatic entrepreneurs seize territory that used to be the sole domain of the government, from robotics and autonomy to cloud computing and space conquest. The military has taken notice, outsourcing more and more innovation to private-sector players.

      Now is the time to take stock, exchange ideas, and see what comes next. Now is the time for the Defense One Tech Summit.

      Read more >
    • Supporting the Warfighter: Recruitment, Retention, Readiness Supporting the Warfighter: Recruitment, Retention, Readiness Defense One Live | Underwritten by: Monster Government Solutions Recorded: Feb 23 2016 4:00 pm UTC 66 mins
    • Maintaining a fully manned and dynamic workforce is a key component of military readiness. While much of the force readiness conversation is focused on the warfighters themselves, equally important is developing and sustaining the talent that provides the military with the infrastructure to accomplish its missions.

      The future force will require expertise in technology, acquisition management, exacting test and evaluation, sustainment of weapon systems and other highly skilled applications to support wartime operations, emergency preparedness and humanitarian missions.

      In a time of tightening budgets: How do DOD critical skills gaps affect mission support functions? What is shaping force readiness?

      Join us as we discuss manpower and talent required to support the warfighter and their influence on shaping force readiness.

      Read more >
    • State of the Hack: Nordics State of the Hack: Nordics Jens Christian Hoy Monrad, Consulting Systems Engineer, FireEye & Jen Weedon, Manager, Threat Intelligence, FireEye Recorded: Sep 3 2015 2:00 pm UTC 46 mins
    • The Nordic region is known for its natural resources, innovations in renewable energy and healthcare, proximity to the Arctic, and emphasis on transparency in government. However, these unique attributes make the region a prime target for cyber threat groups looking to capitalize on Nordic countries’ robust economies and distinct geopolitical concerns. FireEye Threat Intelligence assesses that threat actors aggressively target strategic industries and government and military organizations in search of valuable economic, political, or military intelligence.

      In this webinar we will be drawing on the findings from our recent report, Cyber Threats to the Nordic Region.

      Register now to learn about:

      •Some of the specific threat activity we have observed against Denmark, Finland, Iceland, Norway, and Sweden
      •Attacks on Critical Infrastructure in the Nordics
      •The motivations and drivers of future threat activity in the Nordics
      •How to respond to advanced attacks

      Read more >
    • The Defense Department Information Environment of the Year 2025 The Defense Department Information Environment of the Year 2025 Defense One Live | Underwritten by Booz Allen Hamilton Recorded: Apr 26 2016 7:00 pm UTC 61 mins
    • At today's rate of growth, the size of the digital universe in 2025 will be 176 zettabytes, of information. To put that into perspective, a single zettabyte is enough to hold 250 billion DVDs. All of it could have some relevance to national security. The Defense Department and Intelligence Community will be in charge of managing an exponentially growing amount of outside data, along with an exploding volume of internal data from warfighters in the field, sensors overhead, and from increasingly complex and connected pieces of military equipment. They'll have to manage it via common IT architecture (IC-ITE), do so securely, and in the face of ever more technologically advanced adversaries.

      Welcome to the Defense information environment of the year 2025. This event will give stakeholders, technologists, and the public an understanding of how Department of Defense and the Intelligence Community view the future of digital information. It will touch on new technologies, from quantum encryption to optic telecommunications and even cognitive computing. But it will also look at practical steps that the Defense Department is taking today to prepare for the digital world a decade ahead.

      Read more >