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24 Νοε 2013 (πριν από 3 χρόνια και 9 μήνες)

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Any Device, Anytime, Anywhere

Robert J. Carey

DEPUTY ASSISTANT SECRETARY OF DEFENSE

(Information Management, Integration, and Technology)

&
DoD

DEPUTY CHIEF INFORMATION OFFICER


Mobile Technologies



The Future is Mobility

Any Device, Anytime, Anywhere

2

Topics for Today


The Explosion


Mobility & Web 2.0 or 3.0?


The Opportunities


DoD

Users


The Challenge


Securing the Capabilities

3

The NET


Can U Live Without IT?

How About…


Communication


Research


Every Day Work


Politics


Commerce


Social


Cultural

BORDERS NO MORE???


4

The Net
-

Past, Present, Future

Twitter
-

Tool 2 Spread the Word


Egypt???

Past

Present

How will the World utilize these new tools…

Think how WWI & WWII were fought … Information was Key

Think about how we rely on technologies like GPS

Now we are faster but are we smarter? Safer? More Secure…

Future

5

The World at my Fingertips


We MUST be able to
communicate via any
device, anytime and
anywhere.


These expectations are
driving the adoption of
mobility in the enterprise.


The challenge is to ensure
that with functionality we
do not degrade security …
endangering the User?


6

Web 2.0 / Social Media




More than 700 million
active users on Social Media
Sites


5 million more in the month
of March alone have started
to "TWEET“


More than 500 million
active users on
Facebook


People spend over 700
billion minutes per month
on
Facebook


How is Social Media being
used in Japan today for
rescue efforts?

7

View of Social Media Shifts


Early 2000, biggest challenge was not how to leverage
social media


but rather, how to justify its use to
senior leadership … was there value?



Today the world has adapted and evolved…





Senior leadership is now asking, “what is our social
media strategy” and “why aren’t we doing more of it?”



8

Social media is an ever
-
changing landscape

From “R U There?” to “I C U!”


Web 1.0, “presence
indication” was all about
my status on AOL or YIM
(e.g. online, away from
my desk, etc.).


Web 2.0, “status” it’s now
about the GPS
coordinates of my
location!


Web 3.0, gives us
Geolocate
,
GeoTagging

and SCVNGR … look it
up?



9

Technology Dependent


Imagine your life without the Web
-

no email, access to
breaking news, up to the minute weather reports, and
OMG no way to shop online!?!


We are dependent on technology
-

it has transformed
the way that we conduct our lives.

2010 Smartphone sales surpass PCs

10

Mobile Devices = Mobile Computers


We MUST have the
newest technology and
want it to work to its
full potential
IMMEDIATELY!


DoD

is working
towards allowing end
-
users to use desired
smartphones

in a
secure way.

11

Limiting Functionality Is Not The Answer…

The Changing Landscape

2001


Netcentricity


2011

Societal Drivers


Greater cyber threats


Explosion of mobile devices


User
-
driven innovation


Federal budget pressures


Changing Workforce


Changing DoD Requirements


More and better data at the edge


Reduced implementation risk


Secure Information Sharing

The Evolving
DoD

CIO Challenge

Mission Imperative

Facilitating
secure
information exchanges

Information Sharing
now an
EXPECTATION




NOT

a
WISH

Cultural
Challenge

Balancing need to
know with need
to share

Cultural Challenge

Building trust to
achieve unity of effort

Mission Imperative

Treating
Information as a
Strategic Asset

Any device,
Anytime,
Anywhere…

12

Enterprise User

“My CAC works at any base I go to


I
just put it in a
DoD

computer and get
an account.”

“Wherever I am, I can get to my
e
-
mail, files, use office apps and
find people.”

“I can always be sure people can
find me because there’s just one
place to enter my info.”

“I never have to make up a
username, because its always the
same everywhere


NIPR & SIPR.”

Information You Need
-

Any
Device, Anytime, Anywhere

Un
-
tethering the End User

The Ultimate Goal

To deliver highly functional mobile apps that would allow

the mobile workforce to be as productive on their smart

phone as if they were sitting in front of their office desktop

computer.





14

Mobile Devices are the Future


21% of American wireless
subscribers have a
smartphone


RIM has sold up to 100
million
BlackBerries


Since 2007 Apple has sold
51 million
iPhones


Global mobile data use
tripled between 2009
-
2010
and is expected to increase
by a factor of 26 by 2015


Over 300,000 apps for
iOS


Over 85,000 apps for
Android
-
based devices


Over 15,000 for BlackBerry
devices



15

Increased Mobility Brings

Security Challenges


Computing is spreading outward, away from
the PC/laptop and over to
smartphones
.


A significant portion of social network usage
these days comes from mobile devices (e.g.
iPhone
, BlackBerry, Android phones, etc.).


Mobile
-
only social networks are forming


users will interact solely on their mobile
phones.


16

Toward a
DoD

App World


Delivering on the vision of an enterprise mobility capability that
better enables our
warfighters

and those who support them to
accomplish their missions un
-
tethered from the network remains a
priority.



Bringing a robust, practical
DoD

mobile app capability into fruition
will require steps from both industry and the
DoD

information
management/information technology (IM/IT) community,
including:



Connectivity enhancements


Wi
-
Fi and
WiMAX

capabilities will need to expand dramatically.


Application and Architecture Integration


DoD

App Store


Enhanced Security


End User Insights


Policy


17

Future
DoD

Apps



Apps developed within
DoD

on mobile platforms so
far have primarily been stand
-
alone applications.


Future mobile apps are envisioned to support a broad
range of
DoD

activities from the back office to the
battlefield.


By learning from the current state of the commercial
app environment, a more focused and relevant
DoD

app environment can be developed.

18

Army’s Move Toward Mobility


December 2010, the U.S.
Army announced it
intends for each solider
to begin carrying a
smartphone


The ultimate goal is “for
soldiers to access
information from a
warzone or from back
home.”



19

Apps for the Battlefield


Situational awareness


Rifleman Radio


Physical Training Program


The Navy
Ind

Aug App


Disaster
Relief


Movement
Projection





20

The Mobility Challenge

Opportunity


Mobile devices are now mature and robust enough to envision users to
share computing resources from Enterprise to the “edge”


any device,
anytime, anywhere


The next generation workforce already knows how to exploit these
capabilities


both building and using customized apps.


These new capabilities will enhance our ability to attract and retain the
next generation workforce.


Challenge


Enabling security of data …


Benefit


Providing next
-
generation end user devices, with the required
functionality and security, will enable us to exploit our information
advantage.

21

The Mobility Solution


Next Generation End User Computing


Different from Legacy End User
Computing Infrastructure


Will have a Diverse Enterprise with
numerous "operating systems”


Eliminate the Integrated OS Dependent
Access Control and Management
Infrastructure


Need Enterprise
-
wide Strategy


Develop Device

Neutral Apps


transactions from anywhere


Implement Network Access Control
as a Joint Enterprise
Service…Independent of Device OS

22

The Power of Information…

Access.

Share.

Collaborate.

Robert J. Carey

DEPUTY ASSISTANT SECRETARY OF DEFENSE

(
Information Management, Integration, and Technology)

& DOD DEPUTY CHIEF INFORMATION
OFFICER

Creating an Information Advantage


for Our People and Mission Partners.

23

Backup

24

Inter
-
Connectedness


A Multiplier of Goodness


Social networks are not being formed as isolated islands


on the
contrary, it seems like every network is connected to every other.
Application Programming Interfaces (APIs) like
Facebook

Connect,
OpenSocial

and
OAuth

help forge these connections.


I
nter
-
connectedness widens the distribution of your content.
For end users of social networks there are tremendous benefits


namely convenience



Consider inter
-
connectedness when registering users for an
event


R
ather than prompting potential attendees with a blank registration
page (that they need to fill out from scratch), consider inter
-
connecting with their membership in social networks, where
they’ve already provided profile information. A convenience
provided to users will result in more users.



25

Way Ahead for
DoD


and Social Media


L
ong
-
term solution to social media and web policy


a
DoD

Instruction. This instruction, DOD Instruction 8430.aa,
will be an all
-
encompassing policy including data points
currently listed in DTM 09
-
026 as well as updates to
DoD’s

1998 web policy.



P
olicy involves a five
-
part process:


Create policy


Disseminate policy


Educate and train


Monitor for compliance with policy


Enforce compliance


26

Background


As wireless communications technologies progress at an
accelerated pace, the wireless network will soon surpass desktop
and laptop computers as the main way to gain access to the
Internet.


Multiple, non
-
compatible DoD mobility architectures


Commercially available devices are more capable than gov’t
issued devices.


Inconsistent security protocols for voice, data, and user location


Multiple, independent mobility pilots underway


none satisfy
security guidelines


Commercially available apps could compromise CAC certificates,
etc.


Existing security policy does not require voice encryption

27

Mobility

Objective

To
enable DoD
warfighters

and workforce
to stay

connected
and informed, anytime, anywhere,
for

bidirectional
delivery of timely, accurate, and
actionable

information
, regardless of the government
or

commercial
infrastructure available or the
specific

commercial
access device used.

28

Challenges


Business Case


What are the number of Devices required, and for what
missions?


What is the cost of mobility applications (often
understated)?


How do we coordinate with cellular carriers?


Security


Technical guidance doesn’t keep pace with technology


Spectrum


DoD may be forced to give up spectrum


forcing DoD
cellular communications to commercial spectrum



29

Strategy
(first 3 months)


Improve Security


Prioritize Security Technical Implementation Guidance
(STIG) development by device type


Develop Interim Authority to Operate (IATO) for
mobility apps


Quantify Mobility Improvements


Develop new/extend existing pilots to establish mobility
benefits


Request
MilDeps

provide use
-
cases/CONOPs for
consolidated approach to mobility management

30

Strategy (3
-
6 months)


Develop consolidated business model based on the consolidated
approach CONOPS


Consolidate app development/accreditation


Plan B development actions


Develop enterprise acquisition strategy for mobility


Application management


Interoperability/standardization


Certification and Accreditation


Trusted computing programming methodology


Procurement


DoD app control/enforcement/auditing


Secure Mobile Environment (SME) Portable Electronic Device (PED)
improvement


Identify Multi
-
Carrier Entry Point (MCEP) to support multiple
security pilots


31

Strategy (6
-
18 months)


Identify core DoD wireless infrastructure requirements
for mobility missions


Synchronize spectrum and security objectives to identify
risks and opportunities


Define the tactical use case for Transmission Security
(TRANSEC)


Develop secure profile for commercial waveforms


32

Mobility


Key Programs & Initiatives


Non
-
persistent Desktop Browser JCTD


Robust, effective and secure remote access solutions


boot media



Next Generation End User Devices


33