American soldiers continue to build relationships with allies and partners as the U.S. Army Central area of operations remains a “hotbed” of strategic competition, said Lt. Gen. Ronald Clark, commander of the Army service component command.
As the Army continues the perpetual assessment of challenges and opportunities it will face in coming years, one thing is certain: If U
Retired Lt. Gen. H.R. McMaster, the former national security adviser who served 34 years in the Army, will speak during a webinar hosted by the Association of the U.S. Army.
McMaster, who retired from the Army in 2018, will discuss his book, Battlegrounds: The Fight to Defend the Free World.
Preparing to fight in space and cyberspace is a challenge for the U.S. military because there are no lessons learned to be applied to battles in the new domains, according to the authors of a new book on the future of warfare.
Great-power competition remains a top priority for the U.S., but humanitarian affairs and underlying issues such as the impact of high-intensity warfare on civilians still need attention, one author argues.
In “Humanitarian Assistance and Future War,” a new paper published by the Association of the U.S. Army as part of its Landpower Essay Series, author Lt. Col. Jim Cahill urges readers to think about the relationship between military and humanitarian affairs and its impact on future operations.
The traditional hard power of established nation-states will hold much less sway in foreign policy in the foreseeable future than will substate actors and even individuals, the former director of the CIA and National Security Agency told the Association of the U.S. Army. Retired Air Force Gen. Michael V. Hayden’s message was simple: “Buckle up. It is going to be a tough century.”