25th January 2022

State of the Defense Industry

A snapshot of what's happening today plus upcoming marketing opportunities

provided by Defense News

Thought Leadership Opportunities

Sponsor a whitepaper written by the Defense News and C4ISRNET editorial team. A SME from your company will be interviewed and quoted within the whitepaper. Your logo will be displayed in the whitepaper on the download page. And your company will receive the list of those who downloaded the whitepaper.

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In order to stay ahead of peer competitors, it is vital that [we] conduct constant wargames. The data that comes from such wargames enables us to more rapidly determine which capabilities we will need for future fights.” — Lt. Gen. Eric Smith, deputy commandant, Combat Development and Integration, Marine Corps — Military simulations and wargames have a rich tradition among military professionals and generals. As new technologies like artificial intelligence, advanced analytics and virtualization have entered the scene, the discipline of wargaming has grown beyond just its humble tabletop origins to become a major industry and military training tool, offering two opposing sides the ability to plan and react under operational constraints without provoking actual hostilities. In the last few years, the Pentagon has taken a greater interest in wargaming’s potential as an educational tool, which can simulate a large array of battle situations and team dynamics that test officers under a multitude of conditions. Most recently, the Air Force invested $6 million to build its Wargaming and Advanced Research Simulation Laboratory at Kirtland Air Force Base in New Mexico.  In October 2020, a wargame featuring China invading Taiwan allowed the Air Force to trial its Advanced Battle Management System, a JADC2 project, which effectively gave officers an opportunity to test out future systems while still in development. The Marine Corps is also building a 100,000 square foot facility in Quantico, Virginia that is expected to host over a dozen wargames each year, which will use digital technologies to provide realistic representations of future operating environments. In this whitepaper, Defense News will explore the resurgence of wargaming and simulation, its potential as a training tool for the services, and how it interfaces with new digital technologies to better simulate hybrid conflict with unconventional adversaries.

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The Army is looking to change the way it protects its forces in multidomain operations. ​Historically, the Army countered the impact of the enemies’ more powerful and lethal vehicles by adding armor to combat vehicles. While this bolstered protection, it also significantly increased the weight of the vehicle, reducing its speed and increasing the need for fuel. Additionally, many current Army ground combat vehicles were developed in the 1980s or earlier, and as a result feature antiquated specs that have struggled to integrate the latest electronics and defense systems. For example, U.S. soldiers during Operation Iraqi Freedom routinely had to turn off certain electronic systems in order to gain enough power for anti-roadside-bomb jammers. To address these vulnerabilities, the Army has designated the Next-Generation Combat Vehicle (NGCV) and made the program one of its six modernization priorities. Stemming from rapid advancements in vehicle-mounted protection, advanced robotics, automation and aided target recognition benefiting hard-kill and soft-kill systems —as well as a greater focus on deploying modular open architectures with a team-of-teams approach—the NGCV is expected to unleash a wave of innovations in ground combat vehicle engagements.​ This whitepaper from Defense News will explore the next steps of the Army’s ambitious vehicle protection modernization plan, while also identifying the risk factors responsible for plaguing its previous iterations. Additional attention will be given to how systems acquisition, collaboration with academia and industry, and advancements in sensory technology are informing the modernization journey.​

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American naval dominance in the Pacific is steadily eroding, raising concerns over the possibility of future maritime war with China. In preparation for such contingencies, the U.S. Navy is investing heavily in networks, sensors and other systems to enable the entire fleet to share data as ‘One Team’ and facilitate command and control operations more effectively. ​​To ensure the success of these investments, however, the Navy is beginning to embrace modular open-systems design principles that allow for persistent insertion of new commercial- off-the-shelf technology as it becomes available. For example, the Navy’s Air Combat Electronics Program Office and its Naval Aviation Training Systems Office are already exploring open architecture systems in manned and unmanned aircraft platforms, greatly expanding the range of software capabilities providing plug-and-play interchangeability. Additionally, by approaching acquisition with a modular open systems mindset, the Navy expects to see significant cost savings, greater versatility of tools, and increased interoperability of systems. However, there are concerns as to whether the Navy can scale up its new acquisition philosophy effectively. Heavy dependence on decades-old proprietary systems and continued adherence to a closed-systems mentality could exacerbate existing vulnerabilities related to cybersecurity, personnel levels, and effective rollout of autonomous platforms. This whitepaper from Defense News will explore ways the Navy is addressing these challenges, including advantages and considerations raised by introducing modular open systems architecture across its fleet.

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With the ability to surpass Mach 5 and change course in mid-trajectory, hypersonic weapons have changed the missile defense playbook irrevocably. In the hands of adversaries like China and Russia, hypersonics threaten to leave traditional missile detection satellites in the dark on these threats.​ Now the Space Development Agency and Missile Defense Agency are racing to develop the counter-measure: a proliferated low Earth orbit constellation, comprised of hundreds of satellites that can detect and track hypersonics. Benefiting from advanced sensors, multi-mission payload architectures and automatic bus transfer technology, the constellation would place the sensor much closer to the Earth’s surface, increasing visibility of the threat. But in order to achieve global coverage, it requires building a resilient layer composed of dozens of satellites — and achieving this layer is shaking up long-held satellite production and deployment methods. ​This whitepaper from Defense News and C4ISRNET will explore the Pentagon’s case for building the satellite constellation called the Hypersonic and Ballistic Tracking Space Sensor, or HBTSS. In addition to providing a recent history of missile defense advancements, the paper will identify how the Air Force and Space Force are taking steps to solve the hypersonics problem by embedding greater resilience in the space missile defense architecture. ​

Sponsor a whitepaper written by the Defense News and C4ISRNET editorial team. A SME from your company will be interviewed and quoted within the whitepaper. Your logo will be displayed in the whitepaper on the download page. And your company will receive the list of those who downloaded the whitepaper.

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The Pentagon envisions a future where data-driven intelligence decides the course of battle. From tracking and predicting enemy movement patterns, to identifying dormant vulnerabilities in adversaries’ IT systems, the DoD is beginning to leverage a potent mix of AI, machine learning and analytics to unleash data’s lethality on the battlefield. However, managing that data effectively is a monumental task when you’re one of the world’s largest overseers of military information. This whitepaper will explore how effective data management can shorten the OODA loop on the battlefield, establish stronger data governance and training programs, and ultimately realize key tenets of the 2020 DoD Data Strategy.​

Become one of four sponsors of the Federal Times Benefits Guide. Your logo will be placed at the top of guide and your ads will rotate on the page.

About the Guide:

The Federal Times benefits guide will provide new and longtime federal employees with a single source for understanding their pay, insurance and retirement options. The guide will provide up-to-date information on pay raises, health insurance rates, retirement policy and educational partnerships designed especially for federal employees. Interactive graphics and links to official government documents will ensure that feds have a comprehensive resource to answer questions about their employment.​

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Space Force turns to rapid prototyping for equipment needs: Space Force doesn’t have time for lengthy, drawn-out specification and requirements processes due to the rapidly evolving nature of space and how adversaries are pursuing their own programs.Meeting those challenges means building an infrastructure for producing equipment and materials on a rapid timeframe. To combat decades-long programs that fail to deliver as promised, Space Force has emphasized rapid prototyping and experimentation, through programs such as Space Pitch Days and the Space Enterprise Consortium. But speed is only one of the requirements. Equipment has to be safe and effective, which means it must be properly tested and evaluated to ensure it will do what it promises without endangering service members. Striking that balance is critical for Space Force to successfully come online. In this SMR, C4ISRNET will examine how Space Force is using rapid prototyping, lessons learned from early development and how the military’s newest branch is building its infrastructure to meet its performance, reliability and safety needs.

Sponsor an eBook written by the Defense News and C4ISRNET editorial team. A thought leadership piece and a full page ad will be plaecd within the eBook. Your logo will be displayed in the eBook on the download page. And your company will receive the list of those who downloaded the eBook.

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A stampede of emerging technologies has the potential to reshape geopolitical power in the Middle East and North Africa region. For example, Egypt and the United Arab Emirates are both scaling up production of unmanned systems that can stay in the air upwards of 24 hours for tactical reconnaissance missions. Meanwhile, Saudi Arabia, UAE, and Egypt are racing to see who can develop and deploy the latest and greatest advancements in 3D printing, AI swarm technology, and cybersecurity systems which can effectively decide battles before shots are fired. This eBook produced by Defense News/C4ISR will take a closer look at these technologies and what they mean for the United States, its allies in the Middle East, as well as adversaries hoping to exploit the tech race to their own advantage.

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Sea warfare is evolving rapidly, as adversaries embrace new technologies and capabilities to create agile, elusive methods of attacking on open water. The Navy, Marine Corps, and Coast Guard are working to solve those challenges, but there is growing recognition that traditional command and control structures will need to adapt, as adversaries are increasingly decentralized and unencumbered by support ships or large-scale fleet infrastructure. The Navy is also pursuing its Project Overmatch initiative, which will connect platforms, weapons and sensors together to integrate communications throughout the service. This adaptation and how it can be successfully carried out are the focus of WEST 2022, scheduled for Feb. 14-18. Confirmed speakers include current and former members of Navy and Marine Corps leadership, as well as other senior Department of Defense officials. In this special multimedia report, Defense News is expected to report on a wide range of maritime concerns, including whether the sea services have the resources they need, the priorities for the fleets and the progress of implementing a sustainable JADC2 architecture.

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The United States and European Union face growing pressure to forge a stronger alliance that can thwart Russia’s aggressions in Ukraine as well as China’s interference in the Indo-Pacific. Now, with Moscow and Beijing calling for a ‘new chapter’ of friendship in Russian-Chinese relationships, the U.S. and EU are looking beyond NATO to formalize their security commitments and develop common policies that can protect democratic interests around the world. These ideas will take center stage at the 58th Munich Security Conference in February 2022, where world leaders and defense experts will convene to discuss emerging security threats, global unrest, and the expectations of renewed partnerships. In this special multimedia report, Defense News will participate and report on the top stories of the event, providing context and commentary for decisions that could shape the nature of U.S./EU/NATO cooperation for the next generation.

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In this special multimedia report, Defense News will share breaking news and emerging developments from the Singapore Air Show, an international gathering of the world’s leading aviation and aerospace firms. Stories are expected to cover a range of topics: the increased use of digital engineering in aircraft development; new technologies that transform maintenance, repair and overhaul; and the security implications for Asia-Pacific countries investing in state-of-the-art aircraft systems.

Sponsor an eBook written by the Defense News editorial team. A thought leadership piece and a full page ad will be placed within the eBook. Your logo will be displayed in the eBook on the download page. And your company will receive the list of those who downloaded the eBook.

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As near-peer adversaries build up their arsenals and threaten the European border, EU nations face growing pressure to invest in new defense capabilities that could tip the scales back in their favor. In this editorial ebook, Defense News will report on the latest technologies and programs affecting European security, such as development of next-gen ground, aerial and naval vehicles, as well as recent innovations in cyber warfare, reconnaissance and surveillance tools. Additionally, coverage will highlight the many obstacles standing in the way of Europe’s military modernization, such as adversarial encroachment on its eastern flank, the ongoing coronavirus pandemic, mass migration of refugees, and upheaval due to climate change.

Sponsor an eBook written by the C4ISRNET editorial team. A thought leadership piece and a full page ad will be placed within the eBook. Your logo will be displayed in the eBook on the download page. And your company will receive the list of those who downloaded the eBook.

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Russia jams communications and GPS, leaving U.S. troops unable to speak with each other or coordinate their next steps. China attacks low-Earth orbit satellites first before unleashing a crippling cyber offensive on deep space satellites. Meanwhile, an unidentified terrorist cell makes headlines when it uses microsatellites, too small to be tracked, to attack critical U.S. infrastructure in space. These possibilities and more raise concerns for industry experts on the future of space and the military’s role in it. Near-peer adversaries have already developed antisatellite technology to disrupt U.S. operations, with the ability to strike satellites that provide communications and targeting information. In addition, adversaries are exploring tactics such as cyberattacks to take control of or shutdown satellites that give the U.S. a decided tactical and information advantage. These events — the establishment of Space Force, the ongoing commercialization of space, and widening threat vectors — compel defense leaders to articulate a vision for what lies ahead. What will space look like in 30 years? What will the U.S. military’s role be in sustaining this enterprise? What surprises are in store as we push to explore, understand and visit space in ways we never have before? In this C4ISRNET eBook, leading experts in the space field share their visions for what space will look like generations from now, how we’re going to get there and what can be done to address potential pitfalls along the way.

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The annual Special Operations Forces Industry Conference will be held from May 16-19 in Tampa, Fla. Defense News will cover the events, exhibits and educational sessions of the conference, including the 2022 International Special Operations Forces Week Capabilities Demonstration (CAPE DEMO), a 30-minute demonstration of tactical capabilities by U.S. and partner special forces, and the U.S. Special Operations Command (USSOCOM) Awards Gala will also take place during the conference. Educational topics include overviews of science and technology, acquisition, special reconnaissance, rotary wing and fixed wing, all presented by an extensive lineup of speakers from USSOCOM. There will also be opportunities for one-on-one discussions with subject matter experts. With the show returning to in-person after being virtual in 2020 and 2021, there are more than 400 exhibitors expected. There will also be an expanded outdoor SOFlanding area for exhibits.

Sponsored Speaking Opportunities

Sponsor a webcast produced by the C4ISRNET editorial team. A SME from your company will be interviewed at the beginning of the webcast, followed up a military/government leader. Your logo will be displayed on the webcast page and during the event. Your company will also receive the list of those who register for the webcast.

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Climate change is shaping the U.S. military of the future. In the last few years alone, infrastructure has had to be repaired or constructed to mitigate flood damage, personnel have been evacuated due to wildfires, and bases hosting early warning systems and communications equipment have faced damage from coastal erosion. In this episode of Removing Stovepipes, Defense News will hear from senior defense leaders about how the military is responding and adapting to the ongoing challenges of climate change, including new construction standards, new emissions and energy efficiency goals, and evaluating equipment needs for new environments.​

Sponsor a series of a whitepaper + webcast + special multimedia report produced by the Defense News editorial team. A SME from your company will be included within the whitepaper and webcast. Your logo ads will be displayed in and around the related content on defensenews.com

About this Series:

In this multi-format, yearlong series, Defense News will explore how the United States military is turning to new training tools to ensure training is comprehensive and effective, whether it’s shooters on the ground, cybersecurity experts focused on fighting information warfare or new enlistees learning how to work together across multiple services.​When Secretary of Defense Lloyd Austin III announced his top priorities in March of 2021, among them was “addressing advanced and persistent threats” emanating from China, Russia, Iran, and North Korea. To do so, a new training model is needed to ensure the U.S. military has the capabilities to maintain deterrence, respond to threats that don’t rise to the level of armed conflict and apply the right mix of forces when needed. As a step in that direction, the services have begun to blend traditional live-fire training with extended reality, a virtual suite of tools offering trainees the ability to learn, rehearse and adapt combat operations under simulated conditions and constraints. Extended reality offers a number of advantages with respect to safety, flexibility, time and equipment. Its smaller logistical footprint means it can also be used to bring together trainee groups stationed around the country or even internationally, and can be adapted to train forces across multiple domains as well.​

Sponsor a series of a whitepaper + webcast + special multimedia report produced by the Defense News editorial team. A SME from your company will be included within the whitepaper and webcast. Your logo ads will be displayed in and around the related content on defensenews.com

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The next step in unmanned warfare. Abstract: Unmanned doesn’t just mean drones anymore. While unmanned aircraft are still a top research and development priority, surface ships, ground vehicles and robots are all being tested and implemented as part of an effort to provide armed forces with autonomous systems to augment their current capabilities. The EU nations have added drone technology to their defense cooperation roster, while other nations are cooperating on unmanned surface vessels and counter-drone technology. Whether it’s reconnaissance of enemy forces, analyzing massive data sets to predict likely attack vectors or deploying swarm units to distract adversaries, unmanned systems offer capabilities that human forces can’t match. But there are challenges as well, including ensuring operating systems are stable and secure, operators are properly trained on target identification and systems operate only within the expected parameters. These new technologies are being designed for both offensive and defense technologies, as agility, flexibility and quick response times become priorities for both launching and defending against attacks. In this multi-format, year-long series, Defense News evaluates the state of unmanned technology, its applications in the short term and what it means for the future of combat.

Sponsor a webcast produced by the C4ISRNET editorial team. A SME from your company will be interviewed at the beginning of the webcast, followed up a military/government leader. Your logo will be displayed on the webcast page and during the event. Your company will also receive the list of those who register for the webcast.

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JADC2 aims to bring all of the armed forces under a single operational umbrella, allowing soldiers on the ground, pilots in the air and sailors at sea to share real-time information and work seamlessly to achieve mission goals. But doing so is a massive undertaking, requiring a complete overhaul of each service’s data infrastructure and a unified command and control structure. In this Removing Stovepipes, Defense News looks at where the JADC2 initiative is now, the challenges it faces in 2022 and what major milestones remain on the journey to implementation.

Sponsor a webcast produced by the C4ISRNET editorial team. A SME from your company will be interviewed at the beginning of the webcast, followed up a military/government leader. Your logo will be displayed on the webcast page and during the event. Your company will also receive the list of those who register for the webcast.

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The Air Force Research Laboratory is leading research into machine learning and using AI to support combat operations. A successful test in October 2021 with the U.K. showed how operators could share data and use machine learning algorithms to provide better information to decision makers. When fielded, the tool will allow commanders the flexibility to select and apply the machine learning algorithm that best addresses the unique parameters of any given mission. In this webcast, Defense News takes a closer look at Air Force’s foray into the AI arena and the implications of applying algorithms to air combat.

Sponsor a webcast produced by the C4ISRNET editorial team. A SME from your company will be interviewed at the beginning of the webcast, followed up a military/government leader. Your logo will be displayed on the webcast page and during the event. Your company will also receive the list of those who register for the webcast.

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The Navy’s Project Overmatch is an initiative to share information across all its networks and domains without costly delays or breakdowns in getting information from command to front-line forces. The first step is determining what information those front-line forces need and how to get it to them in a timely, usable manner. The ability to share information in real time means being able to make decisions before adversaries can react, but that requires a reliable and secure delivery mechanism that can be used even in the absence of ideal network conditions. Project Overmatch and the Navy’s other digital initiatives will be among the topics shaping discussion at the annual Navy League of the United States Convention from April 4-6, 2022. In this Removing Stovepipes webcast, Defense News and C4ISRNET examine the state of Project Overmatch, upcoming milestones in its implementation and the challenges facing the Navy as it builds a new digital infrastructure.

Sponsor a webcast produced by the Defense News editorial team. A SME from your company will be interviewed at the beginning of the webcast, followed up a military/government leader. Your logo will be displayed on the webcast page and during the event. Your company will also receive the list of those who register for the webcast.

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The Main Ground Combat System represents Europe’s best hope to deliver a next-gen armored vehicle of the future. A product of Franco-German collaboration, the MGCS fleet of manned and unmanned ground units would use multiple platforms and weapons systems to enable a faster, more protective and team-based vehicle to the battlefield. In this live event hosted at Eurosatory 2022, Defense News will speak to European military leadership about the development of the MGCS, how it improves on legacy systems, and what it portends for European conflict scenarios with near-peer adversaries. The discussion will additionally highlight other next-gen ground vehicle systems under development and their strategic implications for Europe’s theater of operations in the years ahead.

Sponsor a webcast produced by the Defense News editorial team. A SME from your company will be interviewed at the beginning of the webcast, followed up a military/government leader. Your logo will be displayed on the webcast page and during the event. Your company will also receive the list of those who register for the webcast.

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2021 saw the activation of Europe’s first multi-domain task force in Germany. Just months later, Army officials in Norway conducted an entire sensor-to-shooter operation showcasing new strike capabilities and shooter targeting aided by high-altitude balloons. These events mark a new chapter of operational collaboration between Europe and U.S. forces, made possible by breakthroughs in networking technology and a strategic decision to pursue joint force operations. In a live event hosted at Eurosatory 2022, Defense News will take a critical look at these and other multi-domain exercises that hinge on synchronized US and European support. What’s needed to sustain and grow this partnership? How might it manifest across land, air, sea, space, and cyber domains? And what sorts of tools, technology and training would be required to deter or eliminate threats to this multi-domain alliance?

Sponsor a webcast produced by the Defense News editorial team. A SME from your company will be interviewed at the beginning of the webcast, followed up a military/government leader. Your logo will be displayed on the webcast page and during the event. Your company will also receive the list of those who register for the webcast.

About this Webcast:

DecSecOps has been an IT and cybersecurity priority for the Department of Defense for several years. Short for development, security and operations, the DevSecOps philosophy informs every acquisition strategy from software and hardware design decisions to security practices throughout the IT lifecycle. DoD’s Cloud One and Platform One initiatives are helping driving DevSecOps throughout the military. Cloud One is a cloud-based services delivery system, while Platform One serves as a repository for software infrastructure components that can be used throughout the military. Zero trust protections are built in, while artificial intelligence and machine learning capabilities are available for use. But with so many legacy systems in place throughout DoD, even advanced software initiatives are now time-consuming, expensive and labor-intensive to implement. In this webcast, Defense News examines the state of DevSecOps in the U.S. military, the next steps in its adoption and what it means for current and future software development.

Sponsor a webcast produced by the C4ISRNET editorial team. A SME from your company will be interviewed at the beginning of the webcast, followed up a military/government leader. Your logo will be displayed on the webcast page and during the event. Your company will also receive the list of those who register for the webcast.

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In less than ten days into 2022, U.S. forces stationed in Iraq were targeted by three separate drone attacks. Even though such attacks were unsuccessful, they’re emblematic of a wider evolution happening in battlefield tactics that is driven largely by a surge in autonomous and semi-autonomous unmanned drone swarms. Consequently, the Defense Department is exploring the use of directed energy weapons that use high-powered microwaves and laser-based energy solutions to bring down enemy aircraft before such attacks reach their targets. In this Removing Stovepipes webcast episode, C4ISRNET will take a critical look at directed energy technology — the requirements, policy reforms, and acquisition adjustments needed to ensure US forces can maintain a competitive edge over their adversaries.

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Stephen Losey speaks on BBC News

Stephen Losey speaks on BBC News

Steeve Losey, Air Warfare Reporter for Defense News is a guest speaker on BBC News, speaking about the life of Charles McGee, Tukegee Airman, after he passed away.

Megan Eckstein speaks at Surface Navy

Megan Eckstein speaks at Surface Navy

Megan Eckstein, Naval Warfare Reporter for Defense News, speaks on the Commentators Panel at Surface Nacy 2022, the brilliant Ron O’Rourke and Eric Labs.

Jen Judson receives shout out from former Pentagon Official

Jen Judson receives shout out from former Pentagon Official

Wendy Anderson, Former Pentagon Official, praised Jen Judson and the Defense News team for their excellent reporting on the DoD looking beyond tradition defense contractors.

Defense News is finalist for Aerospace Media Awards

Defense News is up for a few Aerospace Media Awards

Mike Yeo is up for “Best safety, training and simulation” and “Best military aviation.” Usman Ansari, Burak Ege Bekdil and Joe Gould are up for “Best rotorcraft story.”

Megan Eckstein's reporting cited Politico

Megan Eckstein's reporting cited Politico

Eckstein was quoted in a Political article about Biden’s meeting with the Ukraine CODEL.

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AUSA Global Force Symposium 2022

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