Who reads AUSA NEWS?
AUSA NEWS, the monthly newspaper of the Association of the United States Army, is read by thousands of men and women of all ranks on active duty, in the Army Reserve and in the National Guard, civilian employees, industry members, retirees and veterans – and all their families. But that’s not all.
AUSA NEWS also offers an audience of more than 10,000 corporate and industry leaders, senior officials in all branches of the federal government and men and women interested in today’s and tomorrow’s Army, its soldiers and families.
No other newspaper better understands and reaches “The Army” by telling “The Army Story” than AUSA NEWS.
Reaching key figures in uniform, industry, Congress, the Pentagon and the White House, AUSA NEWS offers a unique monthly insight into what service leaders are thinking, what Congress is changing and what soldiers and their families, veterans, businessmen and businesswomen are saying and doing in relationship to the world's premier landpower force.
Its timely reporting on subjects of direct importance to America's Army makes AUSA NEWS must reading for all ranks in the active force, United States Army Reserve, Army National Guard, civilian employees, veterans and retirees, and those doing business with the Army.
Topics of issues are subject to change
To see the AUSA News Editorial Calendar for 2013 in PDF, click here.
2013 Editorial Calendar
Special Report: Annual Meeting Exposition
Special Report: Network Integration Evaluation – 13.1 Tests the Army’s Communication Capabilities.
Special Report: AUSA Membership Report. The Association of the United States Army is the single voice for the Total Army -- active duty, reserve components, Department of the Army civilians, retirees and veterans – and all their families By joining AUSA, members help keep the Army strong. Each member helps spread the Army¹s story and becomes a vital community ambassador for landpower.
Also, special coverage of the AUSA Army Aviation symposium.
Special Report: Guard, Reserve. Where are the United States Army Reserve and the Army National Guard going? How do they fit in the Army, new deployment schedules and Homeland Security? What are the prospects on Capitol Hill for members of the USAR and the Army Guard? Is there a four-star position in the offing for senior guardsmen and reservists.
Also, special coverage of the AUSA Winter Symposium
Special Report: NCOs. The noncommissioned officer corps is the backbone of the Army. The difference between the U.S. Army and all others is the value this nation places on educating its NCOs. It takes 20 years to grow one of these senior leaders. How does the Army do that? What are the concerns of today¹s noncommissioned officers and their families?
Also, continued coverage of the AUSA Winter Symposium
Bonus Coverage: Congressional Report and Directory
Special Report: Army families. Quality-of-life and well-being issues are central to recruiting and retaining the highest caliber soldiers. What has been the impact of war on these families? What is the Army doing to help families? How does the well-being program adapt to the changing nature of military life?
Special Report: Retirees. The treatment of yesterday¹s soldiers directly affects today¹s soldiers¹ decisions to make the Army a career. What are the key issues affecting retirees? How are key benefits TRICARE for Life, pharmacy funded? Does consolidation with VA medical community lie ahead?
Also, special coverage of AUSA’s Army Sustainment Symposium
Special Report: Department of the Army Civilians. What is the role of the Department of the Army civilians in the total force? What is the Army doing about educating the civilians in the workforce? Where is the National Security Personnel System headed? How do these non-uniformed workers fit into the Army, its warfighting plans? What is Congress doing that will affect this important segment of the Army?
Also, special coverage of AUSA’s Army Combined Arms Maneuver Symposium
Special Report: Army Medicine: What is happening in military health care? What changes can Army families and retirees expect to see in the coming year? How much will the Defense Department¹s health care plan cost? Are higher co-pays and fees in the future. Will dental care be available to retirees and their families? What have been the largest changes in mental health care for soldiers, families, especially children?
Special Report: A Look Ahead. What’s ahead for The Army as it transforms itself while at war?
Also, a preview of the 2013 AUSA Annual Meeting and Exposition.
Annual Meeting and Exposition issue. An inside look at the largest military exposition in the world, AUSA’s Annual Meeting. Who will speak? What will be on display? How is America¹s Army changing to meet the challenges of the future?
Special Report: ROTC. Building the leaders of the Army for the era of persistent conflict is a challenge. The Army needs officers who are adaptive and innovative to meet the complex challenges of tomorrow.
Special Report: Annual Meeting. The premier landpower event coverage includes major addresses and symposia.
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Peter F. Murphy, Jr., Editor