An EA-18G Growler electronic warfare aircraft prepares to make an arrested landing on the flight deck of Nimitz-class aircraft carrier USS Carl Vinson in the Pacific. Credit: U.S. Navy
CETel operates a 30-antenna teleport near Bonn and Cologne, Germany. Credit: CETel
A U.S. soldier sets up an antenna in order to transmit a situational report to his higher command during a patrol with Turkish military forces along the demarcation line outside Manbij, Syria, in July.  Credit: U.S. Army photo by Staff Sgt. Timothy R. Koster
SBIRS in test stand
Two cubesats after launch from the International Space Station's Small Satellite Orbital Deployer. Credit: NASA
“We are looking more specifically at the type of technology rather than resolution.”
— Tahara Dawkins, NOAA’s commercial remote sensing regulatory affairs director
There is a growing recognition within the industry that small satellites could become targets if hackers identify ways to profit from gaining access to their networks or ways to inflict harm by controlling or disabling them. Credit: iStock
Gen. Mike Holmes, Air Combat Command commander, makes a test call using the High Frequency Global Communication System radio June 15, 2017, on Grand Forks AFB, N.D. Holmes was coined by the 319th Communications Squadron HFGCS unit for making his first official call which broadcasts his voice simultaneously across the world. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Ryan Sparks)
Parsons facility in Huntsville, Ala.
A scene from the Space Symposium’s 2014 Cyber event. The one-day conference has since been restricted to U.S. citizens with Top Secret clearance. (Credit: Space Foundation)
Intelsat’s Network Operations Center in Ellenwood, Georgia. (Credit: Intelsat)
Army Maj. Gen. John B. Morrison
Satellite Dishes
A soldier monitors the satellite communications radio along the Afghanistan-Pakistan border. (Army photo)

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