Create a roadmap for assured autonomy that will be usable by Government agencies for building and refining research and development programs and science and technology policy-makers.
To study the role of robotic systems in infectious disease crises, to be held on July 9-10th with joint sponsorship of the National Academy of Engineering (NAE) and the Computing Community Consortium (CCC).
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We view the basic science and engineering of reversible computers as being currently an extremely ripe area of focus for future large-scale federal research initiatives.The purpose of this workshop will be to gather the research community in this field, lay a common foundation of existing state-of-the-art knowledge, and work together to prepare a comprehensive workshop report that can make the case for a major new initiative effectively to Federal level decision-makers.
To layout a research roadmap aimed at applying AI to the fight against human trafficking.
The Computing Community Consortium (CCC) has attended and hosted sessions at the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS) Annual Meeting since 2013. Below you can find links to slides and resources from the 2020 sessions and links to related CCC white papers and resources. To learn more about the 2020 AAAS Meeting visit the webpage.
Identify existing capabilities, current research, and research trends that could address the challenges and problems identified in workshop 1.
Identify current and anticipated challenges and problems in assuring autonomous systems within and across applications/sectors.
The goal of this workshop was to bring together a group of researchers with expertise in relevant content, technology, and method domains to accelerate and guide progress in this important area.
The Computing Research Association’s Computing Community Consortium offers its Leadership in Science Policy Institute to educate computing researchers on how science policy in the U.S. is formulated and how our government works. LiSPI features presentations and discussions with science policy experts, current and former Hill staff, and relevant agency and Administration personnel about mechanics of the legislative process, interacting with agencies, advisory committees, and the federal case for computing.