The What, Why, and How of Cybersecurity for Information Technology and Operational Technology - February 8, 2018 at 1pm ET
This webinar will cover the basics of cybersecurity to help agencies differentiate the similarities and unique aspects between Information Technology (IT) and Operational Technology (OT).
The TRB 2018 annual meeting demonstrated the importance of knowledge sharing across our entire industry. But it also proved, to me, just how strong the needle is moving in the area of TSMO.
There are a plethora of TSMO focused activities at TRB next week. Here are a few things you can do to make sure you stay TSMO focused while in Washington, DC:
The National Operations Center of Excellence (NOCoE) and the U.S. DOT ITS JPO PCB program are excited to announce a competition for students to work directly with state and local DOTs to solve real-world transportation problems utilizing ITS and TSMO solutions.
This week marks the second annual National Traffic Incident Awareness Week and NOCoE is proud to participate again this year. This effort, led by FHWA with participation from state and local agencies across the country, strives to honor those who've died responding to incidents, acknowledge the risk taken every day by responders who serve on our roadways, and increase the public's awareness of the importance of traffic incident management.
My grandfather worked for both PennDOT and the Pennsylvania Turnpike as a bridge foreman. Toward the end of his career, he prided himself on describing his job as “being responsible for all the bridges on the Turnpike between Somerset and the Ohio Line.” Whenever I drive over them on my travels back home, I think of him and the importance of keeping those bridges maintained to keep traffic moving and people safe.
In a nationally covered story last month, 7,500 pounds of hagfish spilled onto Oregon’s Highway 101 causing a five car pileup. While much of the news focused on the truly incredible pictures and videos of the spill, we wanted to learn more about the response itself, the scene on the ground, and how previous training and cross agency collaboration made for an efficient and safe cleanup process.
The Automated Vehicles Symposium (organized by the Association of Unmanned Vehicle Systems International (AUVSI) and the Transportation Research Board (TRB)) has fast become the largest gathering of professionals involved with making automated vehicles a reality. Attendance has increased significantly since the event’s inception six years ago when 125 participated; this past July in San Francisco, there were 1,500 on hand.
The field itself has come a long way. Last year’s Symposium proceedings stated it well: