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EWPMT Electronic Warfare Planning and Management Tool

Managing The Invisible Battle: Raytheon’s EWPMT

Posted by Sydney J. Freedberg Jr. on


With the new Raytheon software, the Army will no longer be fighting blind against enemy radio jamming — but its own jammers to strike back remain years away.

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Army Boosts Electronic Warfare Numbers, Training, Role

Posted by Sydney J. Freedberg Jr. on


AUSA: The Army is giving its electronic warfare force more troops, more training, and a more prominent role in combat headquarters, senior officers said here Thursday, pushing back on criticisms that the service neglects EW even as Russia and China pull ahead. The number of EW troops has increased from 813 (both officers and enlisted)… Keep reading →

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Army’s New Rapid Capabilities Office Studies Electronic Warfare Boost

Posted by Sydney J. Freedberg Jr. on


PENTAGON: The brand new Army Rapid Capabilities Office is studying proposals to spend between $50 and $100 million on urgently needed electronic warfare gear, Breaking Defense has learned. The options include sensors to detect radar and radio signals, and jammers to block them, mounted on ground vehicles, soldiers’ backpacks, and drones. Where will the money come… Keep reading →

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Army’s Electronic Warfare Cupboard Is Bare: No Jammer Until 2023

Posted by Sydney J. Freedberg Jr. on


PENTAGON:  The US Army is struggling to fund the increasingly crucial capabilities it fields for electronic warfare, which it largely abandoned after the Soviet Union fell. The Army has over 32,000 short-range defensive jammers to stop roadside bombs, but on current plans, it won’t have an offensive jammer until 2023. “Can that be accelerated? Yes,” said… Keep reading →

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Army Electronic Warfare ‘Is A Weapon’ – But Cyber Is Sexier

Posted by Sydney J. Freedberg Jr. on


WASHINGTON: “Electronic warfare is a weapon,” fumed Col. Joe Dupont. But as the Army’s project manager for EW programs — and its recently declassified offensive cyber division — Dupont faces an uphill battle against tight budgets and Army culture to make that case. Whoever rules the airwaves will be able to keep their networks and sensors… Keep reading →

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