Griffin said it's imperative that the Pentagon focus on “rapid incorporation of technologies into new military capabilities.”
The Air Force will establish a three-star vice commander of Air Force Space Command to be located in the national capital region.
The United States could soon be unpleasantly surprised as China continues to shore up its domestic capacity to produce high-end weapons, satellites and encryption technologies.
Rep. Adam Smith: 'If the Republican leadership were serious about a defense buildup, they wouldn’t have voted for that tax cut'
Explore Mars, Inc. invites you to attend a special briefing/panel discussion entitled, Harnessing the Mandate for Mars, that will take place on Thursday, December 7, 2017, at 2:00 p.m. in Room 2325 of the Rayburn House Office Building. Members of…
The U.S. Defense Innovation Unit Experimental (DIUx), a Pentagon team charged with finding cutting-edge technologies to solve pressing national security problems, is not likely to abandon efforts to obtain radar data and analysis from commercial firms in spite of a recent setback.
U.S. Army officials went to Capitol Hill this week seeking lawmakers’ approval to stop buying satellite communications systems that are susceptible to jamming and shift funds to more modern alternatives.
With former U.S. Air Force officials demanding more time for the service to prove it is on track with space development, U.S. Rep. Mike Rogers (R-Ala.) continued to argue Sept. 7 the time is now to create a Space Corps, or something akin to it.
Rep. Mike Rogers says Air Force "better shape up or they’ll figure out who is in charge here," while Gen. David Goldfein says "now’s not the time to build seems and segregate and separate."
If made law, the move would require setting up a Space Corps organization by Jan. 1, 2019.
Space didn't come up in the congressional hearings, but a continuing resolution could still derail the military's plans.
As members of Congress took credit for NASA funding levels in a fiscal year 2017 omnibus spending bill, the agency’s science leadership is examining how those funds will affect its programs.
The Trump administration is asking Congressional appropriators to cut $90 million from NOAA weather satellite programs and $50 million from NASA science programs in any fiscal year 2017 spending bills they approve in the next month.