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Time is of the essence when it comes to air and missile defense. More than 30 countries and a growing number of non-state adversaries have some type of ballistic or cruise missile capability, making air and missile defense key to keeping our critical sites and forces safe.
Notably, North Korea’s ability to perform testing demonstrates international pressure isn’t a deterrent against a growing ballistic missile program. It’s apparent they are making technological and military progress and their potential arsenal is worthy of a strong deterrence strategy. And it’s not just North Korea, there is a repeatable strategy that other countries could employ in an attempt to limit the U.S. military’s options.
The U.S., its partners, and allies must take a comprehensive approach against air and missile threats. Diverse military capabilities exist and, when maximized, the value of these combined capabilities is powerful. But it requires integration of technical capabilities, planning, policy, and supporting efforts, which can be challenging.
“The U.S., its partners, and allies must take a comprehensive approach against air and missile threats, which requires integration of technical capabilities, planning, policy, and supporting efforts.”
These actions are foundational to this comprehensive approach:
And finally, be better at communicating the impact of threat missiles and adversary operations. It’s critical that these issues be widely understood for supporting efforts, such as training, logistics, and force structure.
A comprehensive approach to air and missile defense starts with integration of technical capabilities, planning, policy, and supporting efforts.