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Data is increasingly the backbone of decision making, which is why the Defense Department is putting so much effort into ensuring a secure, unhindered flow of data between warfighters and leadership with programs like Joint All-Domain Command and Control (JADC2).
DARPA's vision of how Joint All-Domain Command and Control could work contrasts with DoD's current approach to systems-of-systems, which the agency views as more of a jigsaw puzzle than a mosaic.
Technology has progressed to the point that the biggest obstacle still preventing JADC2 from becoming a reality is culture. It’s how the services and components interact, how they share – or don’t share – their data.
The combatant command is trying to bring in more data to make a workable grid for the new command and control platform.
In the first of what's set to become an annual event, the Army applied AI and machine learning technologies to get its first real experience with hyper-connected warfare systems.
The bipartisan House provision, advocated by Rep. Jim Langevin, would also work with federal departments to develop a U.S. national cyber strategy.