To succeed in the global digital battlefield, the Army is building multifunction teams in electronic warfare and cyber operations.
Defense Operations Blog
The low-cost entry to access the same technology the military uses leaves open the possibility for embedded attacks on the technology we depend on.
Technology is rapidly changing, providing opportunities as well as challenges.
Partnering with industry, academia and other innovators is essential to make a difference in the Asia-Pacific region.
Information technology’s impact on our culture is far deeper and more profound than many realize.
Collaboration is needed across various Army offices to ensure readiness.
Falling short on sustainment levels, CECOM aims to tighten the reigns to achieve readiness.
To regain the advantage lost in the cyber-realm, the Army aims at modernizing its network and harnessing technologies.
Marine Corps CIO sees the need for more mobile information technology and better data processing and acquisition processes.
Harnessing industry and international partnerships will reduce costs and increase performance.
High-security Wi-Fi for classified military operations is now available, thanks to improvements in hardware, software and policy.
New radar that tracks both ballistic and cruise missiles provides an additional safeguard for the fleet.
U.S. Army introduces an online multiplayer game that allows soldiers to design the future battlespace.
The military services offer warfighters extensive professional development; unfortunately, many fail to explore all options.
“They’re going to hit us and hit us and hit us, and the only way we’ll be able to survive and to operate through that is to start expanding the level of training and the experience that we have operating with degraded systems or sometimes no systems at all.” —Lt. Gen. Mark Bowman, USA (Ret.), former director of command, control, communications and computers/cyber for the Joint Staff
Using commercial cellphones on the battlefield puts soldiers at risk of demoralizing and potentially deadly propaganda campaigns.
PEO IEW&S seeks enhanced sensors that do not overload the networks and electronic warfare systems that adapt with the threat.
“I need solutions that are simple and intuitive and do not require field service reps, to be very blunt.”-- Lt. Gen. Paul Funk II, USA, commander, III Corps
Future battlefields may include robots, AI, quantum computing and driverless convoys, as well as cyber and other game-changing capabilities.
The Army seeks to define cyber electromagnetic activities (CEMA) formations through pilot projects.