Contemporary analyses often expose the tenuous links or disconnections among mainstream scholarship on international security and war (or strategic) studies, understanding of the defense technological innovation and acquisition processes, and fundamental understanding of the underlying science. Now in its second printing, it continues to be in great demand among readers both at home and abroad. If NATO wants to fully harness innovation, it needs to address the delay between initial funding and implementation; it is not enough to find novel innovations. The Irregular Warfare Podcast is Looking for a New Team Member! Reflections on Sustainable and Green Europe: The Way Towards Global Leadership? Information about processing of personal data is available in our Privacy Policy. The future is not a silent mystery. Affecting all this in the next three decades will be advances in technology. Off-the-shelf unmanned aerial systems (UAS), carrying a ‘payload’ of explosives or biological material, flown by terrorists or enemy armed forces into a crowded building or military base. Understanding these changing paradigms and the implications for modern warfare starts with an awareness of the factors driving the capabilities, understanding the underlying science and the challenges of foreign policy, considering the changing nature of technological progress and the changing nature of conflict, and the relationship between science and security domestically and internationally. Russia and China are investing in start-ups at very early stages, so NATO and its partners need invest even earlier. Of critical importance in considering the national and international security implications of technology is that anticipated scenarios should be plausible within constraints of physical viability as well as likely within institutional capacities and tacit capabilities. We need to bridge this gap in earlier stages of policy development. –. In a hyper war environment, public-private partnerships are essential. Here’s what’s happening. After an official welcome by GLOBSEC’s President Robert Vass, the NATO 2030: NATO-Private Sector Dialogue was opened by a keynote speech by NATO’s Deputy Secretary-General Ambassador Mircea Geoană. Technology and the Future of Warfare. On the future of warfare (and technology and people) Published on December 13, 2019 December 13, 2019 • 15 Likes • 6 Comments Slovak Republic, [javascript protected email address]/*