Modernization effort moves forward with a shift to the cloud and continued industry collaboration.
Defense Operations Blog
The shift reflects the importance of integrated capabilities, above and beyond cyber.
The new Army capabilities bring cyber into the fold, enhancing multidomain awareness for commanders.
With the establishment of the Advanced Manufacturing Operations Cell at the Marine Corps Systems Command, Marines can now get round-the-clock support for 3D printing.
Navy fleet commander announces a new effort to revolutionize readiness, in part by taking advantage of artificial intelligence, machine learning and data analytics.
With a $22 trillion national debt, Defense Department budgets may not grow in the coming years.
Navy leaders seek ways to better train warfighters for the horrors of warfare.
Adm. John Richardson, USN, chief of naval operations, theorizes the decades to come could require a greater emphasis on maritime operations due to multiple factors.
The military acknowledges the transformative role AI can play in the nation’s defense.
Military and industry experts praise the Defense Department's cloud computing strategy as an important first step toward modernization while raising concerns and questions.
In the push to use and trust automation and machine learning, solutions have to be explainable, says the agency’s director.
“If last year was the year of authorities and strategy, this is the year for implementation," said Brig. Gen. Dennis A. Crall, USMC.
LCS-11, the USS Sioux City, boasts a lethal and flexible configuration to combat against asymmetrical threats.
Artificial intelligence and machine learning are two of the many technologies that will change the way the military operates, according to a panel of experts.
Dynamic changes are driving nations together to face burgeoning challenges throughout the Indo-Pacific, and the U.S. Army is doing its part.
The pursuit of coalition interoperability has become more difficult as new technologies emerge, potential operations become more diverse and different militaries look at cooperative actions.
DISA provided in-depth information about its acquisition and procurement plans at its annual Forecast to Industry event with the theme of “Trusted Partnerships."
In the future, the service wants to get away from a single operator structure in some cases.
How the U.S. military plans to sustain satellite-based X-band capability is still unclear.
The gap in science, technology, engineering and mathematics workers will only grow, defense leaders warn.