More than 60 aircraft and 300 personnel from the U.S. Air Force, Navy, Army and Marine Corps participated in 18th Wing’s first WestPac Rumrunner exercise January 10.
Defense Operations Blog
Signing of the NDAA later today codifies the military’s new service branch.
The Air Force designates its Shadow Operations Center as the location to confirm the key tactics needed for Joint multi- domain operations.
The service pursues next crop of advanced tactical network and communications technologies from the industry.
The U.S. Pacific Fleet seeks to maintain its dominance in the face of strong technology challenges from adversaries.
Coalition interoperability is not just a technical issue.
The U.S. Coast Guard is expanding its mission in the Pacific and in cyberspace.
Government and industry must turn to innovation to provide future military networking.
For the Army, investing in its people is the service’s way to be effective in all domains, leader says.
For the Marine Corps, advancing multidomain operations means tying closer to the Navy.
The U.S. Second Fleet and its NATO command ally in Norfolk look to advance operations in the North Atlantic.
The exercise will test the Army’s ability to face a near-peer adversary and will be the first time the service practices power projection at the same scale it would likely operate during real-world operations.
Given the persistent and growing threats in space, the U.S. needs a joint force to defend the domain.
The U.S. Army is committing to the multidomain operations concept with a $700 million budget plan for 2021-2025. The investment includes cyber, cloud and information warfare.
Countering advances by adversarial nations in the Indo-Pacific region requires new technologies to restore U.S. pre-eminance in the battlespace.
The 420th Flight Test Squadron will be assessing the Air Force’s new bomber.
New Air Force program is looking for “remarkable” new capabilities for future warfighters.
The new U.S. command will work to keep the peace in space, defend national and allied interests, and intervene if necessary.
The service’s integration of cyber, electronic warfare and intelligence into the Air Combat Command forges ahead.