(Laughter. (Laughter. Each year, the military must recruit about 150,000 enlistees. And so numbers matter in our business. So the question is, you know, is that sufficient capacity and capability to do the various national strategies? And I should also say that all five have been read their Miranda rights. NELLER: Well, it’s very dangerous to have a Marine infantry officer talk to you about ballistic missile defense. MILLEY: There’s a very robust, very sophisticated, integrated air, naval, and ground—integrated air missile defense system scattered all around the country and overseas. Our acquisition portfolio has grown less than 2 percent over the last two years. And it’s important, as service chiefs—whether its Russia, whether it’s China—when we see acts of provocation, where we can pick up the phone and say: What is your intent? And so we just don’t have enough to do everything we’re asked to do and everything we could potentially be asked to do. (Laughter.). We’ve had the secretary of defense, the deputy secretary, some of you in testimony, talk about the use of cyber right alongside your air power, your ground power. It’s got more of a sense of freedom of navigation, safety for those at sea, and so forth. "There were 500 women on a 5,000 man ship," Noble says, describing one of her later opportunities for sea duty. Sixty-eight, in Czechoslovakia, Soviet forces were already there. It’s always one of the most interesting and invigorating evenings at the Council, and it reminds you that you really have multiple jobs here. And so we are where we are, doing what we’re doing. It’s kept the peace in Europe since the end of World War II. ), NELLER: You should all be so lucky. That will always be there. MILLEY: The Marines can deal with it. So it’s not—. So maybe—you know, I’m not sure if we’re going to Aleppo, but why don’t you come to Fort Bragg or Camp Lejeune and we’ll sign you up? So, this task falls to a small portion of Americans, largely from the third and fourth socio-economic quintiles, to discharge on behalf of a nation of limited-liability patriots. The issues are less military than political. So how did they get that way? It’s interesting with some countries is that when you do things in response to their actions and they then accuse you of doing something to aggravate them, which causes them to do something. And so, you know, we’re sustaining hundreds of thousands of attacks, you know, per day. But, you know, it isn’t the—I guess I’m a classicist in that the nature of war really hasn’t changed, and we are going to—it is a contest between thinking adversaries, and they’re going to study our vulnerabilities and they’re going to target those vulnerabilities to achieve their aim. (Laughter.). I’m not going to speak for my fellows up here, but I think we generally agree with that. In fact, we don’t even have a coast guard, let alone a navy. Admiral John Richardson, our newest arrival here. In the near term, that’s not in deciding how to deliver nuclear weapons, for example. Many times, a veteran just needs a helping hand, like Edward Andruskieicz, of Lynn, Massachusetts. SANGER: But you do consider it a normal tool. And finally, Admiral Zukunft, who’s the 25th commandant—I’m sorry—25th commandant of the Coast Guard. We have 42 counter-drug agreements that allow us to use deadly force right up to the shoreline of another country. This is an issue that impacts not only national security, but also the social fabric of our democracy. The challenges facing the British Army. The good overrides the bad—always has, always will. And I think my parents are here, including my dad, who’s a veteran of Okinawa and Iwo Jima, and was lucky enough to meet the chiefs earlier. Lo and behold, the racing stripe, the lettering, looks mighty familiar to us. It’s calving. You may not have seen them but they’re there. But I think there’s more to it than just that. What I think we’ve done, and we continue to do, is we work with nations who have come to ask us to help them train their force to be able to be able to counteract this. It’s now an alliance of necessity again. Military members endure a lifestyle unlike any other, and, in kind, can be affected by a unique set of health and wellness issues. They’re going to be successful. And they don’t extend beyond that. OK. RICHARDSON: A classic ploy, drive the wedge, you know. What is the appropriate force structure in the Navy when combined with the joint force that can take on the missions that we’ve been assigned, including Russia, including ISIS, some of those forces that weren’t even on the table the last time we did this? And they’re huge combat multipliers because, as General Milley says, even though if you went—whatever chapel you would go based on your perspective faith, there may not be a lot of people at church, but when people start shooting at you, everybody gets religion. The most important issues facing America today are certainly frightening, and unfortunately, not all of these will have direct and obvious solutions that can be … “The Navy continues to struggle with rebuilding the readiness of the existing fleet due to enduring maintenance and manning challenges,” the report finds. The very first thing that has to be answered is what’s the role of the United States in the world? And it’s an existential threat to them. In 1973, the soon-to-be most disgraced president of the United States implemented the all-volunteer force (AVF) and did away with conscription — a political and social act to atone for the sins of the most unpopular war in our country’s history and an unfair military draft. Asked by Wiki User. We’ve got the total Army, so we’re about a million strong in the United States Army. So I do a lot of work—I was in Hanoi, Da Nang, Manila just before the end of the year, two ASEAN countries that have been the most assertive in protecting their sovereign rights and their EEZ, where we see encroachment—drilling off the coast of Vietnam, Second Thomas Shoal in the Philippines, which is well within the EEZ of the Philippines. The history of warfare is replete with examples of technological advances driven by military necessity, finding solutions to the most difficult real-world problems. We just quit paying attention. (Laughter. I didn’t realize you were doing to do it while you were here. You’ve going to have counterterrorism operations, whether it’s ISIS or something like it, for as far as the eye can see, we suspect. And we came up with a campaign plan. Of the many hurdles military veterans face in America today, they name adjusting back to everyday life as the most significant challenge. They’ve taken Ramadi. And it’s been tested and I’m very confident that—it depends on volume but I’m very confident it will be successful. The country should now dedicate itself to rebuilding civil discourse. And that campaign plan, like any war plan, has to be adjusted based on the facts on the ground. We’re seeing Chinese fishing trawlers provoking the United States Navy carrying out sovereign acts, but just over the horizon is the PLA. And we’re delighted to have him here. The real end of the movie has to be when an Iraqi government can present itself and govern all people in Iraq. And so that’s, you know, what America has meant. WELSH: You know, we started with a very complex approach to this, and the fundamental reality on the economic side is it’s got to be cheaper to shoot it down than it is to fire it, and we’re not anywhere near that yet. It’s their country. (Laughter. As long as that happens, we’re fine. But I thought Robert Haddick did a very good job articulating that in his book “Fire on the Water.”. At the same time the CNO had to decommission the Perry class frigates, which were doing the lion’s share of duty. NELLER: If that doesn’t happen, like it didn’t happen after 2011—. We’ve been that since World War II, and that’s been part of what we’ve done in this country, not for gain but for economic advantage for everybody, for the opportunity for people to establish their own way of life. SANGER: —a North Korea that could actually put a nuclear weapon on a short-range missile. And so we—you know, we design those very carefully. HAASS: And David will properly introduce all five of these gentlemen. Could you move them back across the border? General Neller has been division commander and assistant division commander for the First and Second Marine Divisions, president of Marine Corps University, a number of joint assignments. My personal observation is I don’t see that. There’s a lot of concern that something could go wrong along the way, that somebody could get a little hot-headed. (Laughter.) And if you wait for a microphone and give us your name and affiliation, and please limit yourself to one question, and please actually make it a question. He is probably well-known to many of you who watched TV during the Deepwater Horizon spill, which was something that he was the on-scene coordinator for the federal government, directing the 47,000 responders to that. | Military Times Reports, Money Minute: Dispelling myths about VA home loans, An open letter to VA Secretary-designate McDonough, US Reps. Moulton and Banks: The future of defense is in public-private partnerships, US Air Force chief of staff: How to prepare the service for tomorrow’s fight, Chief of US Army Futures Command: The service is experiencing a technological evolution, Former Pentagon comptroller: Observations and opportunities for America’s defense budget, https://www.militarytimes.com © 2021 Sightline Media Group. (Applause.). So the military is not—and we’re part of the national elements of power. There’s U.S. interests at stake. If conscription were implemented, many would still volunteer but it is reasonable to assume that a higher quality force could be generated from a pool of 1,020,000 than from a pool of 180,000. NELLER: Well, since I’ve been in service, Korea was always the big fight, or potentially the big fight, because of the politics involved and the aggressive nature of the North Koreans, regardless of who the leader was. And there are climatologists today that say the fuse has already been lit. We’ve got abilities. MILLEY: I do agree with that. You still have some sequester issues going on. And so our biggest concern is about a miscalculation, but their coast guard has not been transparent in terms of what their intent is. So the real challenge will be for all of us if there’s something beyond what is currently happening in the world, and then we’ll get into some really hard choices. by Matthias Matthijs MILLEY: That’s Reserve, the Guard, and the regular Army. Field Marshal Sanger, as you know—(laughter)—is the national security correspondent for The New York Times, where he’s been for some three decades now. And this is the first time I’ve ever seen the U.S. government acknowledge the use of offensive cyber capability, and make the point that it is just another weapon in the arsenal. We are not going to cede that domain, whether it’s they’re recruiting on it or where they’re messaging on it, where they’re providing disinformation or propaganda or however you want to couch it. SANGER: So can you tell us a little bit about it and where we sign up for it? Well, first of all, you know, we pushed out an Arctic strategy, but we did so in concert with the White House. The gentleman right back here. We’re working with the Iraqi Security Forces and the various Kurdish forces to do that. War is so common in the world today, and especially in the third world countries. Fear the promise of transformative, leap-ahead, game-changing, and revolutionary technological solutions. Russian behavior changed. And this taskforce will release its report in June, co-chaired by Sam Nunn, the former senator, and a gentleman known very well to these men, Admiral Mike Mullen, who was the former chairman of the Joint Chiefs. I’m a lawyer. And I don’t think the smartest strategic move is to put a lot of American soldiers on the ground. The Real Problem with America's Military. The Air Force is 40 percent smaller than it was in 1991 and the appetite to use the military as an instrument of national power has not diminished at the same rate. They’re just not all sitting on or riding an airplane. "Two weeks into our six-and-a-half-month cruise we had our first sexual assault. What are we doing about missile defense—not just to you but any of you, what are we doing about missile defense, and particularly looking forward to a world where there will be several nuclear weapons-capable states, bad guy states? One, Admiral Zukunft of the Coast Guard, for the second time. We had too much war and not enough warriors, but the American people and Congress declined to consider conscription, leaving the problems to the Pentagon and the 1 percent of the population willing to serve in the military. You know, when you travel around, you go to Iraq—and there’s people that don’t like us but, I mean, you’ve been around the world. We think that’s sufficient capabilities to execute the strategies as they exist today. So our acquisition budget, it doubled this last year in 2016 so we are no longer a “do more with less” Coast Guard. (Applause. But the military is facing a number of challenges, from continued efforts to restore readiness after years of Washington’s budget dysfunction … We’re going to do what we have to do to support the policy makers. Will we ever have everything we need in our kit? And for the regular Army that takes us from 479(,000) or 480(,000) or so today down to about 450(,000) or so by ’18. And I commanded NATO ground forces in Afghanistan. There’s no doubt about it. I’d just like to go back to what the CNO and Mark Welsh said about numbers and quantity. (Laughter.). And it’s correct that there’s going to have to be some Sunni ground force. Do you agree with that? MILLEY: Again, short range—you know, the Army, Navy, Air Force, Marines, independent of each other don’t win wars. The Navy hits a new milestone in missile defense. Admiral Zukunft, we had a discussion the other day about global warming and what potential threats that poses to populations, the possibility of new conflicts that come up as you have rising seas. And this program is but one example of how the U.S. military makes a sustained investment in its most valuable asset, and that’s America’s men and women in uniform. SANGER: OK, do we still need NATO, a question I think I’ve heard in the campaign here or there. It’s a changing dynamic. Four of the five merged to become China Coast Guard. Common Issues Facing Veterans. MILLEY: Well, for the Army they’re just—you mentioned going down to 450(,000). Consider the arithmetic. And I think we would be a little better—we’d be much better off if we were a little more supportive—and those countries have capability and we need to be a less dismissive of them and figure out how to use them in a more effective, better way. So I think their provocations, which go back to the sinking of the South Korean ship and the things they’ve done with missile technology and missile shots, makes everybody a little bit nervous and makes the whole region unstable. Now, the first vaccines are being distributed, spurring hope that the pandemic’s end is in sight. We’ve got radars. You’ve gotten to the point—and correct me if I’m wrong on this—you probably have more pilots in training for unmanned aircraft than you did for manned aircraft. Build quiet subs and put them in the straits. Let’s develop a fully developed air campaign to get at all of those and then, you know, extend it ever beyond that so that we’re looking at every tool that we’ve got to really, you know, as the president wants us to do, is to crush this enemy. And so, you know, I’m confident that if one or two missiles were fired by an adversary that we would have a—we have the capability to defeat that missile. Twenty to 30 years from now, I think it’ll start to shift. 0 1 2. (Laughter.). WELSH: Thank you, sir. So if not NATO, then what? About 70 percent of casualties have been Army. So we are the global power. I think what we’ve seen the Russians do—where we kind of got this hybrid war thing—in Ukraine is where they took advantage of the political situation and the ethnic lay-down of people that live there. The ‘56 Hungarian invasion was—they weren’t a sovereign country at the time. (Laughter.) It’s melting. So if you look at the refugees coming across the Aegean Sea—so we need to anticipate, you know, the movement of people and where will they resettle as we look at rising sea levels, and we need to think long term about this. I’m just curious. SANGER: Admiral Zukunft, there’s been a lot of discussion that is actually in some ways a better role for the Coast Guard, yours and others around the world. RICHARDSON: Well, I think the point is that—we can decide it, but the fact is it’s a pretty hot war in cyber—in the cyber domain going on right now. Edward Alden, CFR’s Bernard L. Schwartz senior fellow specializing in U.S. economic competitiveness, trade, and immigration policy, and Jennifer Hillman, senior fellow for trade and international political economy at CFR, sit down with James M. Lindsay to discuss the incoming Biden administration’s likely approach to trade policy. SANGER: Well, we’re in the midst of a campaign that may actually be addressing that some in the next few months. Our latest taskforce on North Korea will provide an assessment of policy toward the country against the backdrop of its enhanced nuclear and missile capabilities. With respect to our freedom of navigation operations, you know, I think that those are terrifically targeted operations, because they do exactly what we want them to do, which is advocate for that international ruleset. I also want to warn them that for the first time this event is on the record. This is different than, you know, attacking networks and water systems and all that. They had infrastructure. (Laughter.). But you were at the University of Virginia, so you can talk about Thomas Jefferson every time the MIT thing comes up, right? President Obama talked about a move basically to reduce our focus on the Middle East a bit. Let’s turn the question a little bit to resources, something that all five of you have to think about regularly. And their ability to move inside their own territory and their interior lines has been significantly degraded. You know, I look—I believe we are on the cusp of some technologies that will turn that cost curve around with sort of directed energy and those types of technologies that will allow us to be much more effective and sustain this fight a lot longer, really bring the cost per round down and increase our magazine depth. by Kristen A. Cordell Sign up for the Early Bird Brief - a daily roundup of military and defense news stories from around the globe. And you mentioned the challenges that the secretary of defense mentioned. Approximately one third of all homeless Americans are veterans. They’re concerned. They may be connected to manned platforms. SANGER: And how does that change the calculus? This is just contesting messaging and words and ideas and thoughts on what we would call social media. And Military Times look at where your MRE's come from, on Defense News Weekly for Jan. 9, 2021. I think the issue is if Russia decided to cross another border, could you stop them? SANGER: Is cyber the little green men of the future in that the attribution issue is still so difficult for the U.S. government that frequently you don’t know whether the adversary at the other end is a state, a non-state actor, a bunch of teenagers sitting in a basement? Do we still need NATO or not? 69% of military family respondents indicated the current operational tempo exerts an unacceptable level of stress for a healthy work-life balance. So thank you, sir. Last year, the Army’s initial recruiting goal was 80,000 enlistees. Q: Father Andrew from St. Paul’s Foundation on Mount Athos. And I think it may be slower than if it were Americans to do it, but at the end of the day it will be sustainable. Backgrounder The answer to that is probably no. What are you seeing in the Russian navy and submarine force? Over the past 18 years of “endless war,” the Pentagon has adopted numerous measures to prop up the AVF. Q: Thank you, gentlemen. I’ll stay out of any election politics. This is a fundamentally different situation. The Trump administration leaves a legacy of confusion over cybersecurity issues with few positives. So our adversaries—not necessarily North Korea but other countries like Iran—have developed a very large inventory of short-, medium-range missiles that are just conventional weaponry, but they could very easily overwhelm, you know, a certain number of Patriot batteries or other capabilities that have a capability to shoot them down. As you think about it, you’re seeing renewed air patrols out along in Europe. Assessing President Trump’s Legacy of Cyber Confusion, Blog Post These are Inuit tribesmen who have lived up there for more than the last millennium and they say: The ocean around us has changed. It’s less than 10 percent—significantly less than 10 percent. And as their economies are very codependent, it’s very easy for the ASEAN countries to be splintered off and to get everyone, you know, from a regional approach. The top two—. And thanks to the ambassador and to Mrs. McKeon for the opportunity for us to be here. That is a strategic condition that has not existed in Europe for seven decades. The Trump administration sought to reframe foreign aid around competition with China and Russia, but shrinking budgets and inconsistent policies undermined the effort. SANGER: So that includes the Reserve and the Guard. One of the recent investigations into issues facing veterans and military families is the report produced by the Veterans Health Administration (VHA), which provided a number of alarming findings. At the end of the day, we have got to work by, with, and through indigenous forces in order to destroy ISIS. I want to thank the audience for coming here and for such terrific questions. 2009-10-03 16:02:54 2009-10-03 16:02:54. It involves not only naval forces, by also the rest of the military and our whole of government and a regional solution. I mean, I’ve been to Aleppo 25 times in the last four years but—I’ve met many special forces from the United States. And then they have to have the capability to be credible, right? The service chiefs address domain and region-specific challenges facing the United States today. So last fall we adjusted that campaign plan, and then went forward and sought the permission of the senior leaders of the United States. And, rumor has it, there’s a prospect of a new commander in chief and administration in a little more than eight months. They give us very broad authorities. Pure evidence that recidivism lives out here, that you guys were willing to come back. We’re working with them right now to sign Conduct for Unplanned Encounters at Sea so they won’t take these actions against our Navy and other forces as well, but at least to have that open and frank dialogue for the very same reasons that are mentioned here. They want to come to the United States, so we must be doing something right. So what are we doing about that? SANGER: I wanted to talk a little bit about another considerable adversary, one that you’re facing in the Pacific. MILLEY: I don’t want to take it because I gave a speech up at Norwich a week ago and I used the word “hybrid” and “little green men” and everybody’s saying I’m talking about aliens coming into America, so I’m staying away from it this time. So that means that not only are the answers on the record, the questions are on the record. They’ve been active in there. It’s really a privilege, thank you. I’ve been out to Majuro, to the Marshall Islands. And so I think both, you know, aircraft, ships, you know, ready to execute those as they fit into the plan. You’re seeing renewed submarine patrols as well, Admiral Richardson. SANGER: And even without simultaneity, you have the pivot. And that is something that needs to be closely monitored, confronted. NELLER: It just doesn’t seem to match up. President Cerén in El Salvador, President Varela in Panama, President Hernández in Honduras is looking to the United States and saying, we can’t fight this alone. Edited by: A. N. Vladimir Putin said this week that he remains committed to moving to an all-volunteer military, even though budgetary stringencies have slowed the process. Now, it doesn’t appear to be a very stable and safe place because there are people doing nefarious things out there, but I would just suggest, if we weren’t there, what else would they be doing if we weren’t out there to monitor their activities and kind of keep an eye on things? ), SANGER: I was going to ask all of you about recruiting. This looks like Teddy Roosevelt—you know, big white ship, you know, from that era as well. You know, I would say, David, one of the things that—the reason that we are more involved in cyber is the adversary has gone to this domain and we are not going to cede that to them. They’ve got to be competitive in those environments, and that’s becoming more challenging as technology is becoming more sophisticated around the world. WELSH: We’re all facing a problem, David, with this quantity-versus-quality issue—. December 22, 2020, To view this video please enable JavaScript, and consider upgrading to a web browser that by Richard N. Haass In this campaign we’ve heard more than a few candidates talk—one in particular—about whether or not we even want to pull back from some forward deployment areas. And now, you know, the China coast guard is building 10,000-ton cruisers. It is obvious from my time over there that Shias have a difficult time operating in Sunni territory and Sunnis have a difficult time operating in Shia territory. Maj. Gen. Malcom Frost, the former commander of the Army’s Initial Military Training Command, said that “the next existential threat we have…is the inability to man our military.”. (Laughter.). MILLEY: That’s a great question for the Navy. RICHARDSON: Yeah. Top Answer. (Laughter.) SANGER: When I was in South Korea there was, of course, a lot of debate about getting the South Koreans to adopt, very quickly, a THAAD system that would—, SANGER: —help against the threat that K.T. Hope we keep this tradition going for many years more of conflict in Western Europe history. 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