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Quantum Computing

Stories about the intersection of government and quantum computing as that emerging field continues to evolve.

The National Institute of Standards and Technology has published a request for information in the Federal Register about the use of emerging technologies in both the public and private sectors.
Through a $20 million partnership with quantum computing company IonQ, university students, faculty and researchers will have access to a commercial-grade quantum computer for the development of new applications.
The next generation of quantum technology is emerging from research labs and into commercialization, with the Denver and Boulder area attracting early leaders in the space such as Honeywell Quantum Solutions.
A team at Purdue University published a new method for helping quantum computers communicate more efficiently with each other, representing a step toward a quantum Internet and next-generation computing speeds.
South Carolina State University was the latest university to join a partnership with IBM that aims to bolster quantum computing research at HBCUs. The university says this will ultimately produce more qualified graduates in an emerging IT field.
The U.S. Department of Energy wants to lead the global race to use quantum computing for a new era of communications. The DOE released a blueprint for a new quantum Internet with stronger security, higher speeds and more.
Chattanooga’s EPB utility service is pioneering a new method of cybersecurity using fiber-optic technology. The new Cybersecurity for Energy Delivery Systems utilizes quantum technology to encrypt messages.
Google claims quantum supremacy – IBM says not so fast. One researcher explains why he doesn't see quantum computers outpacing classical computers any time soon ... and maybe not ever.
Manufacturing quantum computers would be a lot easier with existing technology than the exotic components currently used to build them.
Quantum computers can vault far past today's systems. They could help resolve issues around health care and policy outcomes, but technologists, academia and government will need to collaborate to make them truly useful.