The words of Yuval Harari from Homo Deus are reflected in a recent study which found that “the military is on the cusp of a major technological revolution as it enters the Robotic Age, in which warfare is conducted by unmanned and increasingly autonomous weapon systems, operating across all domains, and across the full spectrum of military operations. The question is not whether the future of warfare will be filled with autonomous, AI-driven robots, but when and in what form.” Key to realizing this shift in how war might be fought in future will be human-machine teaming.
The range of challenges in urban environments is broad. The enemy defender generally has the advantage. To take back the initiative, the Army should deploy current drone technologies to empower soldiers to address some of the fundamental challenges of urban warfare.
FBI Director Christopher Wray is signaling that he takes the possibility of future Russian meddling in U.S. elections seriously.
The House Intelligence Committee’s failure to have a full public debate on the real threats posed by Section 702 was a disservice to those whom members of Congress serve: the American people.
In a previous Strategy Bridge article, Reed Bonadonna drew on Thomas Aquinas and recent work by Gregory Reichberg to argue military command was a form of moral prudence. In this article Bonadonna offers some examples from history and literature of morally prudent and imprudent military command.
Speaking of military/intelligence/political leadership moral prudence vs. running a business …
The implications of Erik Prince’s recent proposal to create a private intelligence organization.
Just as skill is not enough for the true excellence in a commander, justice and law are not enough to limit conflict and secure a moral order among nations.