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The Kiplinger Letter
In light of increasing tensions in global hot spots, U.S. military R&D is gaining more urgency. The U.S. will spend nearly $80 billion this year to create new weapons, armor and related gear, up 5% from ...
See More From: Technology
And then Mars. It's a new space race with China.
Already the most technologically advanced in the world, the U.S. military continues to develop new technologies for gathering intelligence, attacking enemy positions and defending American lives and interests.
Some companies will benefit quickly from Obama’s actions, but ending the Kennedy-era embargo will take at least a decade.
See More From: Washington Matters
The technological revolution in modern warfare isn't just about airborne drones silently scouting the battlefield from 30,000 feet. We’ve already looked at some developments in the works, but more technologies ...
Congress won't repeal the insurance law, but conservatives will score political points by trying.
The federal government is in the midst of implementing the sequester — automatic spending cuts that will save $85 billion this year and more than $100 billion each in future years. But when the watchdogs ...
See More From: Politics
Some programs have wide latitude from Congress to shift funds and avoid furloughs, but many don't.
Several key appointments will provide the president with fresh advice.
A leaner military is in the cards, but the force will remain dominant.
The technological revolution in modern warfare isn't just a matter of super-lightweight uniforms, night goggles, and ultra-computerized weaponry.
Consider the unmanned aerial vehicles better known as ...
In a fight for independent voters, the president can't ignore GOP attacks on his record.
Dozens of bases, each interwoven into local economies, are on the cutting block
See More From: Economic Outlooks
The VP's biggest job this campaign season is to win blue-collar voters in key states for his boss.
In the absence of a uniform federal policy, fights over state laws will linger for years.
No matter who wins the 2012 presidential election, the minority party can thwart his agenda.
North Carolina, Missouri, Arizona and Wisconsin may be factors in the 2012 presidential race.