The A2/AD discussion is very useful because it highlights that, yes, overall NATO is superior, but that its forces are in the wrong place and at often too low a readiness.
- Intl challenges for new Lithuanian president: three pieces of advice from General Hodges - BNS INTERVIEW
What is A2/AD or Anti Access Area Denial?
The success of the Warsaw Summit is ultimately going to be determined by the implementation of NATO’s decisions in three core areas.
A senior defence analyst at the RAND Corporation explains why the overall message that NATO needs to send coming out of Warsaw should be one that reinforces the gold standard of deterrence.
Sinan Ülgen on why Turkey has radically shifted its position to one where NATO should essentially increase its presence in the Black Sea.
On Thursday the 12th May, the Aegis Ashore Missile Defence System (AAMDS) was inaugurated at the Deveselu base in Romania.
U.S. Permanent Representative to NATO, Douglas Lute talks about the role the offset strategy played in the history of the Alliance and the rising access-denial bubbles.
Over the past two years, NATO has been focused on hybrid warfare. The same issue will be at the top of the upcoming summit in Warsaw.
General Ben Hodges, commander of US Army Europe spoke with Defence Matters about the emerging challenges that NATO needs to address in the context of the next year Warsaw summit.
On the margins of the Bucharest Meeting, “where nine countries who at one time lived behind the Iron Curtain, joined forces”, NATO Deputy Secretary General, Ambassador, Alexander Vershbow spoke to Defence Matters
Former SACEUR, Admiral James Stavridis talks about many of the lessons that the Alliance learned over the past decade in the Afghan theater which remain highly relevant as we face increased Russian hybrid aggression across the whole European spectrum.
The security permissive environment of the 1990s is no longer a tangible variable in today’s Europe.A discussion with Jim Thomas, the vicepresident of CSBA
Russia is using a type of warfare designed to exploit the vulnerabilities of the traditional NATO’s defense-in-depth posture.Jakub Grygiel and Wess Mitchell explain the implications for the small frontline states of the Eastern Flank.