Lockheed Martin and Raytheon/Boeing are awaiting guidance from the U.S. Army on the restructured Joint Air-to-Ground Missile (JAGM) program, and are expecting technology work to continue in lieu of moving into development and procurement. “JAGM is not dead,” says J.R. Smith, Raytheon’s business development manager for advanced missiles and unmanned systems. The weapon is intended to replace Hellfire, air-launched Tow and Maverick missiles. Instead of launching engineering and ...


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