On May 27, the CSIS Missile Defense Project was pleased to welcome Australian Army Major General Simon Stuart for a conversation on the Australian Army's modernization programs as it responds to a time of accelerating and converging change.
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On May 23, the CSIS Missile Defense Project was pleased to welcome back Vice Admiral Jon Hill, Director of the Missile Defense Agency, to speak on the Agency's FY 2023 programs, priorities, and budgets.
On May 4, the CSIS Missile Defense Project was pleased to host an event commemorating the 40th anniversary of the Falklands War. The anniversary provided an opportunity to reflect on the war's history and lessons for maritime strategy, as well as the evolving capability of anti-ship cruise missiles.
On February 16, the CSIS Missile Defense Project was pleased to host the U.S. Army Futures Command for a discussion on Project Convergence, the Army’s “campaign of learning” and combined efforts to provide joint all-domain command and control.
On February 7, the CSIS Missile Defense Project rolled out a new report on defense against hypersonic weapons.
Today's U.S. missile defense architecture is designed for legacy ballistic missiles, but may be adapted to counter hypersonic threats.
On January 12, the CSIS Missile Defense Project hosted Lieutenant General L. Neil Thurgood for a conversation on the Army Rapid Capabilities and Critical Technologies Office (RCCTO) and its portfolio of air defense and long-range strike prototypes.
Chinese investment in hypersonic weapons highlights the need to reconceptualize the United States’ approach to air and missile defense. This means investing in space-based sensors and the various ways we can disrupt Chinese attack plans, both offensively and defensively.
The 2022 budget request for missile defense and defeat seeks, but does not yet achieve, alignment with the reality of long-term strategic competition.