Splendid isolation or Entente Cordial? The future of UK-EU defence industrial cooperation post-Brexit
What is the future of UK-EU defence industrial cooperation in the post-Brexit environment?
NATO is arguably over-complicated by the subordinate nature of the military structure to that of its political structure.
While the announcement of a full-scale mock-up of a twin engine single-seater called Tempest at the Farnborough Airshow was widely reported, don't read too much into it.
The UK's threat to establish an alternative to the Galileo satellite system is a clever Brexit bargaining position - but should be no more than than that.
The Type 26 Frigate, or 'City class', represents one of the most capable warships the Royal Navy has owned in decades, albeit one of the most costly.
Recently, Irish Taoiseach Leo Varadkar threatened to restrict access to Irish airspace for UK airlines in the event of a no-deal Brexit.
It's no secret that the F-35 has had severe cost and schedule issues but as the programme matures, it's shaping up to be a very capable platform.
The UK now fields only 227 main battle tanks, a far cry from the 900 or so strong inventory only a couple of decades ago.
"Ultimately, NATO will have to increase its spending, it doesn't have to do so to keep pace with its competitors for it is already ahead, at the minute."
With Brexit on the horizon, growing Chinese influence and a resurgent Russia, this article aims to outline why an increase in defence spending is critical to the UK’s interests.