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09/23/2022
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The head of Air Combat Command talks about the imperative of reaching sixth-gen air dominance before our adversaries. The head of the Pentagon’s Space Development Agency shared plans for moving away from geostationary satellites for missile tracking and warning. And, Google's new public sector arm has a new CEO. Welcome to the DefenseScoop newsletter, Sept. 23, 2022.

‘It won’t end well’ if US lags in sixth-gen air dominance, Air Combat Command chief says

The Air Force's Air Combat Command wants to ensure the U.S. military reaches “sixth-generation air dominance at least a month before our competitors” — and namely, China — according to Gen. Mark Kelly. But there are many challenges on the way to achieving that, particularly in the software domain. Brandi Vincent reports.


A Message From AWS Educate

With over 1,500 institutions and hundreds of thousands of students who use AWS Educate, we wanted to take you on a trip around the world and highlight how students are learning and innovating with the cloud. Learn more.


Pentagon to phase out use of geostationary satellites for missile warning, missile tracking

The Defense Department will stop using satellites in geostationary orbit for missile warning and missile tracking missions once the final systems built for that purpose reach the end of their lifecycles, the head of the Pentagon’s Space Development Agency told reporters Wednesday. Jon Harper has this.


Google Public Sector brings in new CEO Karen Dahut from Booz Allen Hamilton

Google Cloud has appointed Karen Dahut as CEO of its government services arm Google Public Sector. Kahut comes from federal contracting giant Booz Allen Hamilton, where she was previously president of the company’s global defense business. Read more on FedScoop.


Senate reports details inefficiencies, confusion at key U.S. counterintelligence center

The National Counterintelligence and Security Center is paralyzed by dysfunction, lack of resources and confusion about its mission, leaving a key national security asset dangerously vulnerable, U.S. senators said Wednesday. Suzanne Smalley has more on CyberScoop.


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