To advance the state-of-the art in using artificial intelligence for electronic warfare, the Army’s Rapid Capabilities Office turns to a nontraditional “challenge” process.
The new commander of Army Cyber Command is advocating for a rebranding, along with an expanded mission set that embraces information operations, intelligence.
The Army’s Rapid Capabilities Office is looking for ways to apply AI and machine learning to signal classification.
The Army is giving soldiers electronic warfare weapons to fight near-peer competitors.
Acknowledging years of frustrations, the Army says 2018 is the “year of delivery” for its electronic warfare force, which is about to be subsumed into its cyber branch.
The Army Cyber Center of Excellence became fully operational on Aug. 9 and published in April its first doctrine for how it fights in cyberspace to include electronic warfare.
The Army’s RCO plans to deploy new electronic warfare systems in Europe, then Korea. A more reliable version of GPS is next on its list.
The Army’s Rapid Capabilities Office is barely a month old, but Army leaders already have a strong idea of what they want the new organization to pursue. Early priorities are electronic warfare, cyber, and position, navigation and timing. Maj. Gen. Walter Piatt, the office’s deputy director for operations, joined Jared Serbu on Federal Drive with Tom Temin at this week’s Association of the U.S. Army conference here in Washington with a preview of some of the work ahead.
The Army’s top electronic warfare officer says the service has done a good job of rebuilding its personnel following 20 years in which the Army had no meaningful EW program, but still lags in training and tools.
As part of its “third offset” strategy, the Pentagon says it needs a big focus on electronic warfare.