Airborne intelligence and surveillance is now becoming a major, perhaps indispensable, tool for network and electronic attack. The U.S. Army has grasped the idea that to give digital weapons a chance for success in the battlefield, ISR (intelligence, surveillance and reconnaissance) must be available to find emitters, identify them, map the networks they operate with and precisely locate the nodes of importance for digital or electronic attack or exploitation. That transformation is ...

THIS CONTENT REQUIRES SUBSCRIPTION ACCESS

You must have an Aviation Week Intelligence Network (AWIN) account or subscribe to this Market Briefing to access "U.S. Army Explores Airborne Electronic And Cyber Attack".

 

Current Aviation Week Intelligence Network (AWIN) enterprise and individual members: please go to http://awin.aviationweek.com for access.

 

Not currently a subscriber? Click on the "Learn More" button below to view subscription offers.

Already registered? here.