The U.S. Army is concept-based and doctrine-driven. It uses concepts to change the Army for the future, while doctrine establishes frameworks and guidance to run the Army in the present. As the Army’s “architect,” Training and Doctrine Command (TRADOC) is charged with the responsibility to craft both concepts and doctrine. To arrive at the future prepared and ready to dominate the fight, we need a concept to guide convergence and integration of capabilities across air, land, sea, space, cyber, and electro-magnetic spectrum.
Kevin Mandia, CEO of FireEye, provided an in-depth review of tactics, techniques and procedures of the top adversaries facing the U.S. in cyberspace at DoDIIS Worldwide 2017.
Source: America’s top 4 cyberspace foes
Who are these operators, why are they so skilled and what are they up to?
President Donald Trump has announced plans to elevate U.S. Cyber Command to the status of a unified combatant command, underscoring the significance of the cyberspace-focused mission on national security.
With an amalgam of actors obfuscating activity, cyber protection teams in U.S. Central Command were finding it difficult to respond in a timely manner. Now CENTCOM has a process to change that.
DARPA’s Strategic Technology Office recently revealed updates on its current research into how the U.S. military can use complexity as an asymmetric weapon against adversaries.
Reports of satellite navigation problems in the Black Sea suggest that Russia may be testing a new system for spoofing GPS, New Scientist has learned. This could be the first hint of a new form of electronic warfare available to everyone from rogue nation states to petty criminals.