News Feature Archive
How artificial intelligence and machine learning will make ISR faster
Smart software can exponentially accelerate threat response
The heroes who hacked a satellite
A team composed of current Raytheon Intelligence & Space employees and colleagues, dubbed PFS, won first place in “Hack-A-Sat,” a capture-the-flag style competition, during the premier cybersecurity conference DEF CON.
'What I did this summer'
MIT Beaver Works Summer Institute, which Raytheon Intelligence & Space sponsors, leads to high school internships at Raytheon BBN Technologies.
Why we work with universities
Raytheon Intelligence & Space invests in independent research and development projects that build strategic relationships with universities to develop technology and expand the pipeline of cleared talent.
Securing systems against cyberattacks
Countervail, and other zero-trust technologies developed by Raytheon Intelligence & Space, increase resiliency against cyber attacks in remote locations by ensuring systems work as intended and blocking untrusted code from running on a system.
A thermometer like no other
Raytheon Intelligence & Space is supplying Seek Thermal with uncooled thermal sensors for a temperature screening system, which is intended to slow the spread of the coronavirus.
AI assists with better battlefield intel
The Tactical Intelligence Targeting Access Node, or TITAN, could give frontline forces, as well as headquarter commanders, a resilient tactical ground station capable of rapidly sifting through massive amounts of incoming sensor data to find and track potential threats.
Laser comms that cuts through clouds
Raytheon Intelligence & Space has developed a new free-space optical communications receiver that plows through atmospheric distortions that sometimes disrupt the data.
FoXTEN fuses intel on the frontlines
Raytheon Intelligence & Space is offering the U.S. Army an intelligence system that combines cloud computing, commercial technology, and artificial intelligence with an easy-to-use and reliable interface. It’s called Force Multiplier Tactical Edge Node, or FoXTEN.
The ATLIS prototype will serve as a pathfinder for the future of one of NASA’s most enduring missions – land imaging. Since the 1970s, NASA’s LandSat program has cataloged the Earth’s ever-changing landscape from its morning orbit perch. But today, program managers are looking for ways to get more capability on orbit at a lower cost.