(Chinatopix via AP)In this April 18, 2007 photo, workers install the logo for ZTE, a leading Chinese communications company, on top of an office building in Nanjing in eastern China's Jiangsu province. Washington has imposed restrictions on the ability of one of China's biggest telecoms equipment makers, ZTE Corp., to use American components after concluding the state-owned company improperly exported U.S. technology to Iran. Sanctions that took effect Tuesday, March 8, 2016, were imposed after ZTE was found to be

Second stage of Chinese telecom ban producing unintended consequences

The ZTE, Huawei ban is proving challenging for vendors doing business in countries where China-built networks are almost literally the only way to connect…

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14 Fort Hood soldiers fired, suspended over violence at base

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Army will now assume soldiers are missing and not AWOL after multiple deaths this summer

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Army is taking limited steps to counter racial divisiveness

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Navy testing entire carrier’s crew for coronavirus after more diagnoses

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Fort Wainwright Public Affairs/Eve BakerFort Wainwright, Ft. Wainwright, military base, army, Alaska

Army creating long-term plan to fix housing issues

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(U.S. Army Photo by Staff Sgt. D/Staff Sgt. Daniel Schroederbatallion command

Army’s new assessment of battalion commanders candidates is underway

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Military considering dropping some housing contractors after botched mold cleanup

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115th Mobile Public Affairs Deta/Sgt. Jennifer LenaPfc. Michael Roberts and Pvt. Nicholas Brown, cavalry scouts for Charlie Troop, 1st Squadron, 82nd Cavalry Regiment navigate rough eastern Washington terrain on foot while conducting dismounted zone reconnaissance training at the Yakima Training Center in Yakima, Wash., June 25, 2019. The training is part of a large-scale exercise known as eXportable Combat Training Capability (XCTC), which focuses on improving individual and team skillsets, decision making, equipment familiarization, and deployment readiness. (U.S. Army Photo by Sgt. Jennifer Lena, 115th Mobile Public Affairs Detachment)

Army’s new personnel strategy will be reliant on data to make change

The Army is taking in vast amounts of information on its soldiers to place them in their most fitting jobs.

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Lauren Larson/Federal News NetworkPaul Pardew, Tom Temin, Federal Drive, Army

Revolution in the Army?

A new talent management system is among the biggest changes since Army went volunteer.

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A student from the U.S. Army John F. Kennedy Special Warfare Center and School practices setting a paiute deadfall trap for small game during the survival phase of Survival Evasion Resistance and Escape Level-C training (SERE) at Camp Mackall, N.C., Feb. 28, 2019. Commanders are making big changes to the grueling course that soldiers must pass to join the elite Special Forces. The goal is to meet evolving national security threats and to shift from a culture that weeds out struggling soldiers to one that trains them to do better.(Ken Kassens/U.S. Army via AP)

Army debuts new system to pick commanders amid focus on talent management

On Tuesday, the Army released its first-ever “People Strategy.” Implementation plans are yet to come, but the service is already rethinking its selection process for new commanders.

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