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11/21/2022
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WorkScoop
The U.S. and U.K. are teaming up to advance their joint command and control capabilities. The Air Force shares how it will handle the ability of robotic wingmen to attack targets. And with technology becoming more readily available, it's getting harder for special operations teams to conduct operations. Welcome to the DefenseScoop newsletter, Nov. 21, 2022.

US, UK confirm new plan to cooperatively drive command-and-control advancements

The United States and the United Kingdom formally agreed to deepen collaboration to jointly advance interoperable command-and-control capabilities as the allies each strive to modernize and transform their militaries’ ability to connect their systems. Brandi Vincent has the news.


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'Live, live, die’ — How the Air Force plans to authorize robotic wingmen to attack targets

The Air Force is still fleshing out what the pilot-vehicle interface will look like for the robotic wingmen it’s pursuing. But a human will have to give the green light before drones can launch weapons, according to officials involved in the pursuit of new “collaborative combat aircraft.” Jon Harper reports.


'Democratization' of technology making it harder for special operators to conduct missions

The proliferation of easily accessible technologies with military applications has made it more difficult for special operations forces to conduct their missions globally, according to a senior commander. Mark Pomerleau has more.


Biden set to approve expansive authorities for Pentagon to carry out cyber operations

The Defense Department has largely won out in a long-running bureaucratic battle with the State Department over retaining its broad powers to launch cyber operations, according to two sources familiar with the matter. Suzanne Smalley has the story on CyberScoop.


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