Al-Musallh Magazine is specialized in defensive, armament, strategic matters and national security

U.S. Air Base Reconnaissance

U.S. Air Base Reconnaissance "A B-201" Niger ... The shadow war base against terrorism.

A new pattern of U.S. air operations is emerging in West Africa and a site that seems to have a great horizon in the world of war and politics, it's…

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U.S. Navy christens newest aircraft carrier.

U.S. Navy christens newest aircraft carrier.

The U.S. Navy has christened its newest Gerald R. Ford-class aircraft carrier, USS John F. Kennedy (CVN 79), during a ceremony on Saturday, December. 6, at the Newport News Shipbuilding.…

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U.S. Air Force bomber conducts low pass over Saudi air base.

U.S. Air Force bomber conducts low pass over Saudi air base.

A U.S. Air Force long-range heavy bomber B-52H Stratofortress, accompanied by four Saudi Arabian F-15C Eagle fighter jets, conducted low pass over Prince Sultan Air Base in Saudi Arabia’s central…

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U.S. Army to test a next generation ballistic missile this month

U.S. Army to test a next generation ballistic missile this month

The U.S. Army is set to test a next generation ballistic missile this month, which will leverage current launchers and be capable of achieving greater ranges than current technology, according…

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BAE Systems is working with the Australian Army to bring autonomous vehicles on the battlefield to deliver improved capabilities. The demonstration project aims to enhance the use of autonomous platforms and reduce the reliance

on soldiers on the ground in future battlefields.
As part of the project, BAE Systems will use locally developed autonomous technologies to convert two M113 AS4 armoured personnel carriers at its Edinburgh Parks facility.
The conversion, supported by the Australian Army, is expected to be completed by next month.
The army will then conduct experiments using the vehicles to gain first-hand insights on the potential of getting autonomous systems onto the battlefield.
Militaries can employ autonomous vehicles to meet needs such as intelligence gathering and logistics support.
BAE Systems Australia chief technology officer Brad Yelland said: “Autonomous technology will assist soldiers to respond in an accelerating warfare environment, increasing their speed of initiative to outpace, out-manoeuvre, and out-think conventional and unconventional threats.
“The Australian Army Robotic and Autonomous Systems Strategy highlights the goals that army is seeking from this disruptive technology. Through this demonstration and the CRC program, we will help the army achieve that.”


Once the demonstration is completed, BAE Systems and other trusted autonomous systems (TAS) partners can use the optionally crewed M113 AS4 platforms as test vehicles.
TAS is Australia’s first defence cooperative research centre (CRC) that aims to develop capabilities to acquire and employ autonomous and robotic technology.
The centre was established under the government’s Next Generation Technologies Fund. It intends to enable cooperation between humans and machines.
As a founding member of the CRC programme, BAE Systems is working to equip soldiers with autonomous technologies to enable them to be future-ready.

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