The congressionally driven debt-reduction compromise could slow down the U.S. military’s upgrading of its electronic warfare, cyberattack, directed energy and intelligence, surveillance and reconnaissance (ISR) strategies, but it will not stop improvement altogether, say congressional and military analysts. Traditionally, in times of a funding slowdown, “electronic warfare is the first thing we cut,” says Rep. Rick Larsen (D-Wash), who chairs the House electronic warfare working ...


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