A year ago, the federal government launched a $3.5 billion program to upgrade its telecoms infrastructure and deploy a nationwide network of “cccams” to help the military and law enforcement respond to threats in the midst of a cyberwar.
The program has since evolved into a national effort that provides critical communications services, such as the ability to communicate securely over the Internet.
The military, which has had to rely on old equipment for decades, is now being encouraged to replace older equipment with the latest and greatest technology.
As part of the effort, the National Guard is now building a network of more than 3,500 cccampers, or “cams,” and a pilot program is testing the cccamps at the Fort Bragg Training Range in North Carolina.
The deployment of cccombs is one of the largest efforts yet to help prepare for a potentially catastrophic cyberattack, but they are also part of a larger effort to modernize and upgrade communications infrastructure in the face of the growing threat posed by cyberattacks.
It’s an effort that has the military, intelligence community, law enforcement, and others engaged in a delicate balancing act between the need to keep America safe from cyber attacks and the need for the civilian infrastructure to be protected from hackers.
And while many of the new technology upgrades are expected to come online by the end of the year, there are questions about how well they will work and how they can be used in the coming months and years.
One of the biggest questions concerns how to protect against a malicious attack from a country that is trying to hack the United States.
While some experts argue that a nation state or a group of rogue hackers could attempt to breach the communications infrastructure of the U.S. using their own tools and methods, there is no evidence of this so far.
This could change if the United Kingdom, for example, launches an attack on the U