HomelandSecurityPanel

Information about HomelandSecurityPanel

Published on March 4, 2008

Author: Eagle

Source: authorstream.com

Content

Slide1:  Wireless & Information Technology for Homeland Security Agenda:  Agenda Speakers Kalle Levon, Associate Dean of Research, Polytechnic University Ralph James, Associate Laboratory Director, Energy, Environment and National Security, Brookhaven National Laboratory Marek Samotyj, CEIDS Initiative, EPRI Moderator Ronald Pirich, Technology Development Center, Northrop Grumman Corp HLS Session Abstract:  HLS Session Abstract Intelligent solutions against asymmetric terrorist threats require enhanced command and control for situational awareness, persistent surveillance of key assets and likely targets, detection and reporting systems that cannot be compromised and informed decision-making at all levels. Wireless Communications is a central feature of any intelligent integrated HLS system Wireless & Information Technology for Homeland Security - Introduction :  Wireless & Information Technology for Homeland Security - Introduction Dr. Ronald Pirich Technical Manager for CBNR Warfare Defense Northrop Grumman Integrated Systems Biography:  Biography Dr. Ronald Pirich Northrop Grumman Integrated Systems Dr. Pirich is responsible for chemical, biological, nuclear, and radiological (CBNR) warfare defense, at Northrop Grumman’s Integrated Systems Technology Development Center. His current efforts include multi-mission sensor integration, development of point and standoff sensors for the detection and classification of various CBNR threats and associated wireless communications, modeling and simulation. Topics of Moderator Discussion:  Topics of Moderator Discussion Threatened Infrastructure The Homeland Security Mission WMD Threats WMD Timeline Wireless Communication & HLS Vision for an Integrated HLS Strategy Summary Slide7:  The Threatened Infrastructure Homeland Security Cornerstones:  Homeland Security Cornerstones Slide9:  Source: Pearson, G.S. “Biological Weapons: A British View,” Biological Weapons, Weapons of the Future? Center for Strategic and International Studies, 1998 Chem/Bio Threat – Toxicity and Cost Small Quantities Can Have a Tremendous Effect Pound-for-Pound Lethality Comparable to Nuclear Weapons Small Quantities Are Relatively Easy to Manufacture Inexpensive – Costs of Development (Order of Magnitude) Nuclear $ 10-200 M Chemical $ 100 K Biological $ 1 K Slide10:  HLS WMD Detection - Timeline Source: Reeves, GEN Stephen“Transforming Chemical and Biological Defense Acquisition,” World Wide Chemical Conference, Ft Leonard Wood, 2002. Slide11:  Wireless Communication – Anytime and Everywhere Slide12:  Wireless Scanning Technology & Biometrics Numerous Civilian, Military & Biometric Applications Distinguishing Features Hand-Held Wireless Technology Slide13:  One Vision for Urban Protection Common Element is Reliable & Interoperable Communications Slide14:  Intelligent Synthesized HLS Systems Integration Slide15:  Summary Terrorist Events Are Dictated by Social, Political, Emotional, Irrational Causes Terrorists Threats Resemble Extreme Events in Nature…Random and Unpredictable Use of Risk Technology Risk Analysis to Aid Decision-Making Risk Assessment and Management to Evaluate Consequences The Answers to the Questions: Where? When? What? Require Synthesized Approach Drawn from both Civilian and Military Technologies Wireless Communications is a Central Feature of Any Intelligent Integrated HLS System Integrated Wireless Platforms:  Integrated Wireless Platforms Prof. Kalle Levon, Associate Dean of Research, Polytechnic University Slide17:  Integrated platform Sensor must be able to give an identity to a captured unknown compound Sensor network controls the levels of intelligence for the identifications Wireless network provides effective distri- bution of the identities Slide18:  1st Design Principle Slide19:  2nd Desing Principle: Sensitivity from Network Density Slide20:  ISE- ISFET Communicating in a Homeland Security Crisis – and Saving Lives:  Communicating in a Homeland Security Crisis – and Saving Lives Ralph James Associate Laboratory Director Brookhaven National Laboratory Abstract:  Abstract Dr. Ralph James will describe advanced sensor technologies currently under development at Brookhaven National Laboratory and other Long Island organizations to detect and respond to terrorist attacks and discuss the importance that first responders seamlessly communicate with each other and their instrumentation in a crisis. Biography:  Biography Ralph James Brookhaven National Laboratory Dr. Ralph B. James serves as associate laboratory director for the U.S. Department of Energy’s Brookhaven National Laboratory. He has worked for over 2 decades to develop advanced gamma and neutron detectors for spectroscopy and high-resolution imaging. Dr. James has authored more than 310 scientific publications, served as editor of 12 books, and holds 8 patents. He is a Fellow of the IEEE, APS and SPIE and has received numerous international honors in recognition of his technical accomplishments in the areas of national defense and counter-terrorism. Evolving Threats:  Evolving Threats Homeland Security Requirements – Protect the people and our economic prosperity:  Homeland Security Requirements – Protect the people and our economic prosperity Secretary Tom Ridge “al-Qaeda remains intent on launching a new terrorist attack inside the US. We are still their #1 target. If there’s a consistent theme to all the intelligence we’ve received over the past two years, it’s their interest in undermining the US economy with an emphasis on infrastructure.” Nuclear Biological Chemical Slide26:  Border & Transportation Security Asa Hutchinson $19.1B* (62.8%) Emergency Preparedness & Response Michael Brown $8.4B* (27.7%) Science & Technology Dr. Charles McQueary $918M** (3%) HOMELAND SECURITY DHS ORGANIZATION DHS Science and Technology Directorate:  DHS Science and Technology Directorate HOMELAND SECURITY AND BNL STRATEGY :  HOMELAND SECURITY AND BNL STRATEGY *President George W. Bush, July 16, 2002. Long Island’s World-Class Capabilities:  Long Island’s World-Class Capabilities Advanced sensors Intelligence Reconnaissance and surveillance Communications architectures Network connectivity and systems integration Risk and vulnerability assessments Consequence management Medical counter-measures Remediation and recovery Slide30:  Example of a Regional Problem - Our Vision Slide31:  Advanced Sensor Technology Slide32:  Sensor Integration Experience Need for Seamless Communications Network:  Need for Seamless Communications Network Developing new technologies to connect first responders Implementing the technology throughout the public safety and security agencies Overcoming the communications dead-zone Felled power lines Disrupted telephone service Hurricanes, tornadoes, & earthquakes Possible solution: Using advanced software to create common radio nets to link all first responders in a disaster area. Next Steps::  Next Steps: Continue to build relations with DHS and stakeholders Look for a total solution to a real problem – not just products or research Think about operational adaptation to achieve results with low development dollars No company, by itself, has all the elements. Teaming is a must. Build teams of Long Island businesses, universities, and government labs! Wireless Technology for the Power Industry:  Wireless Technology for the Power Industry Marek Samotyj Program Director CEIDS Wireless Overview:  Wireless Overview Penetration into the Consumer and Industrial Markets. Declining Costs and Increasing Competition. Standards occupy operating frequencies in the currently unlicensed portions of the FCC spectrum IEEE 803.11 “Wi-Fi” “Bluetooth” Wireless Technology Provides and as-yet unexplored degree of sensing and control for the electric power industry “paradigm shift” in sensing & condition monitoring Multi-process, multi-functional capabilities Provides the Technology Platform to Address Relevant Difficult Challenges Why Wireless?:  Why Wireless? “A wired connection will always be faster and less expensive than wireless…”, except… When the need for “any-time, any-place” voice/data/video data is critical When having to justify new cable costs ($1K-$5K/foot) When having to monitor rotating equipment, hard-to-access equipment, or remote assets When it is a tool for optimizing works scheduling, just-in-time training When market forces wireless for other applications The Wireless World:  The Wireless World Collaboration in Wireless Technology:  Collaboration in Wireless Technology Wireless Products:  Wireless Products Application Guidelines for Designing and Implementing Wireless and Broadband Communication Systems for Power Quality Monitoring Demonstration of Wireless and PLC Technology at PQA Conference Assessment of Wireless Data Transmission for AOVs Laboratory Assessment of Wireless Data Transmission Technologies Wireless Technology Newsletter Demonstration of Wireless Sensors in Power Plants Wireless Sensor Application Guideline Sample Projects:  Sample Projects Wireless Monitoring Project:  Wireless Monitoring Project History of catastrophic turbine exhaust fan failures 6 fans per unit, 5 failed, 8 replacements in last 2 years Inaccessible during operation Goals of Project: Prove wireless works in a nuclear power plant Determine cause of failures Wireless Monitoring Project:  Wireless Monitoring Project Installed sensors: vibration, temperature Pressure, etc. Installed 803.11b NCAP (Network Capable Appl. Proc.) Evaluated 3 system vendors Worked at 300 feet, through cement wall, wire too expensive Vibration problem, fan is starved, turbine building doors closed Mobile Workforce Project:  Mobile Workforce Project Electronic Performance Support System (EPSS) Project Phase 1 Project: Instrument & Control (I&C) Surveillance Procedure (nuclear power plant) Instrument Calibration Goals of Phase 1: Evaluate software & hardware Estimate costs & benefits Mobile Workforce Project:  Mobile Workforce Project Software from Tangis, hardware from Xybernaut/IBM & Fujitsu Mobile computer, to desktop computer, then to external systems: Document management., CMMS, & data historian Onsite early 2002, Report mid 2002 Saved time, Increased accuracy, reduced multiple entry, reduced paper record. 6 year break even Session Summary:  Session Summary Terrorists Threats Resemble Extreme Events in Nature…Random and Unpredictable Ubiquitous Feature of Communications Wireless Communications is a Central Feature of Any Intelligent Integrated HLS System Questions & Answers:  Questions & Answers

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