Air, Land and Sea Defence Services

Gain an all encompassing picture of military tri-services needs - the developments and changes that impact the front-line. Tri-services cover air defence, Army services, Air Force services, Marine Services, r defence supply chain, networking capabilities, missile defence, air-land integration, personnel recovery, C4I, CBRN, air-to-air, and ground to air operations.
 

Special Forces Technology: Most Wanted

Contributor: Richard de Silva
Posted: 5/18/2015

Special Forces Technology: Most Wanted - Richard de Silva

The newest and most innovative infantry equipment often lands in the hands of the Special Forces first. While demands are often not vastly different to regular services primarily the need to reduce weight, size, power burden and cost there are a few specific technologies that are being eyed to further revolutionise the way Special Operations are conducted. Some of the following are under assessment. Others may already be in use.. Full Article »


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No One Left Behind: MEDEVAC today

Contributor:
Posted: 10/12/2011


No One Left Behind: MEDEVAC today -
View the recent conference presentation of Colonel Robert D Mitchell, Director of the Medical Evacuation Proponency Aviation and consultant to the US Army Surgeon General, in which he discusses current MEDEVAC operations in OEF/OIF. Full Video »


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UK GBAD Commander on Olympics defence and security -

Colonel Jon Campbell, the UK MoD's Ground Based Air Defence Commander, reveals the full extent of London's missile security measures during the Summer Olympic Games of 2012 in this 30 minute audio programme. Campbell explains the various challenges faced by his forces, offering advice to his Brazilian counterparts on what to take into consideration during the planning and operation stages, and assesses the outlook of GBAD technology for the near future. He will be speaking at this year's IAMD Brazil conference to brief the international delegation on his experiences. Full Podcast »


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Strengthened US-CARICOM Partnerships

US power remains the linchpin of the international system as America’s global preponderance endures in five decisive domains – politically, militarily, economically, technologically and culturally. Notwithstanding this, the ability of the US to maintain near current levels of defense spending is in jeopardy and the trend for national defense spending has been a downward one for several decades; the country’s share in the global GDP held steadily until 2005, and is currently 24 percent, which makes it the jurisdiction with the single largest share. Despite these fluctuations, the global economic pivot is shifting to Asia even as the international system is increasingly adjusting to the realities of multi-polarity and new emerging power centers. Full Sector Report »


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