Our national security increasingly depends on access to the most sophisticated and advanced technology. Yet the next time we set out to capture a terrorist leader, we may fail. Why? The answer lies in a conflict between two worlds. One is the dynamic, global, commercial world with its thriving innovations. The other is the world of national security, in which innovation is a matter of life or death. The conflict is about secrecy.
Innovating in a Secret World is a detailed examination of the U.S. government and innovation landscapes and of the current trends in often secret national security-related research and development (R&D). Based on case studies, detailed research, and interviews with executives at Fortune 500s, startup entrepreneurs, and military directors and program managers, this accessible and timely book is a must-listen. Tina P. Srivastava evaluates whether the strategy of technology innovation in the world of national security leaves certain innovations behind or unintentionally precludes certain classes of innovators from participating. This examination unfolds in a complex, dynamic system that includes the legal framework in which technology innovation must exist.
This title is part of (or scheduled to be part of) the following subscriptions:
by Richard Austin, Richard L. Nolan, Shannon O'Donnell
by Tina J.
by Fern Michaels
by Shelia P. Moses
by P. Djeli Clark
by James P. Byrd
by Richard P. Feynman, Timothy Ferris
by Fraser P. Seitel, John Doorley
by Ralph Compton, Matthew P. Mayo
by Eric Flint, Iver P. Cooper
by Ann Garvin
by Quinn Loftis