3 edition of strategic and tactical implications of new weapons technologies found in the catalog.
strategic and tactical implications of new weapons technologies
S. J. Dudzinsky
|Statement||S.J. Dudzinsky and James Digby.|
|Series||The Rand paper series -- P-5765, P (Rand Corporation) -- P-5765.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||28 p. :|
|Number of Pages||28|
Federation on an agreement to address the disparity between the non-strategic (tactical) nuclear weapons stockpiles of the Russian Federation and of the United States and to secure and reduce 1 Department of Defense, Nuclear Posture Review, Washington, DC, February 2, , pp. important that the effects and consequences of new weapons are analysed due to the rapid nature of their development. This thesis will look at the information and discussion that is available in regards to new weapons technology by evaluating contributions to the strategic, legal and ethical debates that are currently taking place globally.
The biggest weapons maker by far in Arizona is Raytheon Technologies RTX, which through a series of mergers ended up operating the much . A weapon of mass destruction (WMD) is a nuclear, radiological, chemical, biological, or any other weapon that can kill and bring significant harm to numerous humans or cause great damage to human-made structures (e.g., buildings), natural structures (e.g., mountains), or the scope and usage of the term has evolved and been disputed, often signifying more politically than technically.
Contents Books About: This is a print on demand edition of a hard to find publication. On Nov. 26, '08, a number of well-trained militants came ashore from the Arabian Sea on small boats and attacked high-profile targets in Mumbai, India, with automatic weapons and explosives. 62 hours later, people, along with 9 terrorists, had been killed and hundreds more injured. THE ISSUE. Emerging technologies such as artificial intelligence have the potential to transform and empower the U.S. Intelligence Community (IC) while simultaneously presenting unprecedented challenges from technologically capable adversaries. These technologies can help expand, automate, and sharpen the collection and processing of intelligence, augment analysts’ ability to craft strategic.
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Get this from a library. The strategic and tactical implications of new weapons technologies. [S J Dudzinsky; James F Digby; Rand Corporation.] -- Prepared for the Conference on "The Defence of Australia: Fundamental New Aspects," Canberra, 28 October The paper deals with the impact of a new generation of nonnuclear weapons, especially.
The Strategic and Tactical Implications of New Weapons Technologies. by Fundamental New Aspects," Canberra, 28 October The paper deals with the impact of a new generation of nonnuclear weapons, especially precision-guided weapons, on military affairs and on foreign policy.
It discusses the costs of a number of nonnuclear weapons Author: S. Dudzinsky, James Digby. On first sight, smaller and more accurate nuclear weapons may seem more humane and militarily preferable to the relatively high-yield tactical nuclear weapons currently deployed.
But some of these new types of weapons would blur the distinction between nuclear and conventional weapons and their use would make escalation to strategic nuclear war.
The United States can play a major leadership role in both reducing tensions and building new norms. There is now a broader array of capabilities that can be considered “strategic”—meaning that their use can have consequences significant enough to potentially impair or disable the target’s ability to respond effectively and thereby to deter aggression.
Once, this was the unique purview Author: Elizabeth Sherwood-Randall. Quite often, people confuse strategy and tactics and think the two terms are interchangeable in strategic planning, but they’re not. According to strategy guru Michael Porter, “Competitive strategy is about being different.
It means deliberately choosing a different set of activities to deliver a unique mix of value.” Strategy is the “what” part of the [ ].
A strategic nuclear weapon refers to a nuclear weapon that is designed to be used on targets often in settled territory far from the battlefield as part of a strategic plan, such as military bases, military command centers, arms industries, transportation, economic, and energy infrastructure, and heavily populated areas such as cities and towns, which often contain such targets.
Building on the methodology employed in my earlier book, of available technologies as well as new operational and strategic concepts. of weapons systems and other technologies, many. The Strategic Long-Range Cannon will combine a new gun barrel, projectile and propellant to precisely hit targets up to 1, nautical miles.
have changed air combat and the implication of these trends for future combat aircraft designs and operational concepts. The overall conclusion of this study was that over the past few decades, advances in electronic sensors, communications technology, and guided weapons may have fundamentally trans-formed the nature of air combat.
The Issue. U.S. intelligence collection organizations can leverage emerging technologies such as artificial intelligence (AI), advanced sensors, cloud computing, and advanced analytics, to improve how intelligence is gathered, processed, and exploited for operations.
These technologies could enhance and automate a variety of core collection and processing tasks across intelligence domains. by strategic weapons. The Russian reduction of tactical nuclear weapons has been equally dramatic in terms of numbers, which have declined f–22, in the lates to less than 2, today.
All the major military services continue to have tactical nuclear weapons. The Russian military has held on to more tactical nuclear. Weapons system, any integrated system, usually computerized, for the control and operation of weapons of a particular kind.
Intercontinental ballistic missiles, long-range bombers, and antiballistic missiles are the weaponry of the strategic weapons system (q.v.). Guided missiles operating at.
Title: The Strategic and Tactical Implications of New Weapons Technologies Author: S. Dudzinsky Subject: The paper deals with the impact of a new generation of nonnuclear weapons, especially precision-guided weapons, on military affairs and on foreign policy.
The struggle resolves itself as soon as you discover that there are, in fact, only two kinds of work: Strategic Work - working ON your business - and Tactical Work - working IN your business. Of these three tiers, the light and heavy forces will more closely resemble their present-day counterparts with respect to deployability, logistics support requirements, and relative scale of weapons systems.
Of course, new technology will enhance their C 3 I/RISTA, combat power and mobility, and air/missile defense capabilities far beyond. In Asia’s New Geopolitics: Essays on Reshaping the Indo-Pacific, Michael R. Auslin presents a series of essays touching on major security issues in the Indo-Pacific region.
Altogether, these essays form a comprehensive overview of the current geopolitical situation in the region from a U.S. perspective, providing ample recommendations for how the U.S. might balance against [ ]. The W is a less powerful variant of the W warhead deployed on meter-tall Trident II ballistic missiles deployed on the U.S.
Navy’s Ohio-class s the four. The purpose of this book is to provide graduate students, professional engineers, military officers, and weapons-systems planners with a comprehensive grounding in the technology, evolution, functions, costs, impacts on society, utility, and limi tations of modern strategic weapons systems.
Since the subject is often left to the specialists, this work should introduce the general reader to the. DE weapons could facilitate new strategic operations such as disrupting power generation and distribution. DE weapons could be used in selected strategic strikes against industrial systems and military infrastructure dependent on electric power and electronic systems.
Effects could range from short-term disruption of. The potential impacts emerging nonlethal weapons technologies will have on strategic policy for future military operations are immense. This paper will examine current and proposed nonlethal weapons policy at the strategic level, while developing and exploring strategic policy implications for the United States into the next century using an.
the strategic and foreign policy drivers and consequences; (2) the legal and moral implications of the new capabilities; and (3), the implications for decision-making at the strategic, operational and tactical levels.
This book will be of much interest to students of war and technology, air power, international intervention, security studies.
The administration is also sceptical about a third: the New Start accord that limits US and Russian forces strategic nuclear weapons and delivery systems, which is due to expire in This volume examines three key and interrelated dimensions of these new precision-strike capabilities: (1) the strategic and foreign policy drivers and consequences; (2) the legal and moral implications of the new capabilities; and (3), the implications for decision-making at the strategic, operational and tactical levels.
This book will be of Manufacturer: Routledge.