Over the last decade, air and missile threats to the United States and its allies have changed dramatically. Ten years ago, ballistic missiles were the main challenge the U.S. faced in its air defense. Today, with advanced technologies, air defense is more complex, and the U.S. is facing threats that have expanded drastically and includes new capabilities like drones, rockets, and hypersonic weapons.
The incoming Biden administration has a whole host of issues to address after inauguration on January 20, including air and missile threats. How should the United States and its allies respond?
On Wednesday, January 27, the Foreign Policy program at Brookings hosted a panel discussion with experts on these issues.
Viewers submitted questions by emailing email@example.com or via Twitter at #SecurityStrategyTech.
Former Director - Joint Integrated Air and Missile Defense Organization
Former Brookings Expert
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Many will find [military leaders' promises to adhere to a policy of non-interference] difficult to believe because ultimately, the reason that Khan lost power in April is that he had fallen out with the military. The outlook for Pakistan is political instability until the next election, whenever it is held.