Flash Gordon Left Me The Keys

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Friday, September 05, 2003

 
Arsenal eyes role in new weapon system

Marine Corps, which is seeking to reconstitute its artillery, is studying a sophisticated new mortar system that could be manufactured at the Rock Island Arsenal.

If it happens, it would be the first time in years that the Arsenal has played a major role in the manufacture or assembly of a new weapons system. In addition, Arsenal officials say, Marine interest could attract the Army’s attention in the weapon, too.

The system the Marines are working on is called the Dragon Fire, a 120mm mortar system that is lighter, can fire rounds as far as 14,000 yards and can be transported by helicopter. It also is designed to be fully automated, meaning it would have a computer, radio and aiming system all integrated into the weapon. “There’s a whole multitude of applications,” said Gary Taylor, an Arsenal-based program manager who has been involved in the system for several years.

The Marines are expected to seek bids to fill its fire support system need later this year, with a contract award possibly made in the first part of 2004. The Marines hope to field the weapon by 2006. If the Dragon Fire is picked up, and the Arsenal builds it, the project would probably mean 20 jobs at the manufacturing center, said Al Wilson, acting commander of the Arsenal.

Perhaps more importantly, it would put the Arsenal in the position of playing a key role in the development of a new artillery system. The Arsenal long has been the traditional manufacturer of the Army’s artillery.

Experts say the Dragon Fire could not only provide Marines in the field with more lethal support, but also would be easier to transport, making it a more logistically favorable weapon. “It would allow them to quickly deploy from a ship with a package,” said Patrick Garrett, associate analyst with Globalsecurity.org, which analyzes military issues.

The Marines are looking to project further inland from sea, and the Dragon Fire would provide them with a quicker response than heavier artillery. In Iraq, for example, troops would have had support farther forward as they pushed toward Baghdad.

The Dragon Fire system has been under development since 1996, and it’s still not clear whether the Marines will order it on a full-scale basis. But if it happens, the Arsenal is in line to assemble it. Recently, the installation signed a contract with a French company to build and assemble the system in conjunction with its sister Arsenal in Watervliet, N.Y.

Already, the Arsenal is preparing to build a prototype for the Dragon Fire system.

Much about the weapon’s impact on the Arsenal is unclear now.

The Dragon Fire is just one possible candidate to fill the Marines’ Expeditionary Fire Support System, the third leg in a triad of ground-fire, indirect -fire systems the Marines are developing. In fact, Lockheed Martin, the large military contractor based in Dallas, announced two weeks ago that it had successfully test fired its own Expeditionary Fire Support System.

Lockheed Martin is hoping its experience in one of the other legs of the ground-fire system triad will help it win the nod on filling the Marine Corps’ need.

Still, developers of the Dragon Fire did their own tests about three weeks ago aboard a light-armored vehicle at a testing site in Virginia. Forrest R. Lindsey, senior engineer at the Marines Corps Warfighting Lab at Quantico, Va., said the tests went well.


 
Wartime money a blessing or bane to soldiers

Troops on extended overseas deployments are finding thousands of extra dollars in their pockets, prime opportunities to get ahead on their bills - or fritter it away on common spending pitfalls.

"They have the ability to make significant money while they're deployed," said Patrick Garrett, a military analyst with GlobalSecurity.org in Washington. "Some of them haven't had to pay taxes, they're getting combat zone tax exclusion."

For instance, a deployed soldier at the specialist rank with four years in the military would make at least $600 a month more than a stateside soldier.

Troops receive $150 a month for serving in a combat zone like Iraq, on top of another $50 to $150 a month for serving in a designated "hardship" zone. In addition, they receive up to $100 a month in family separation pay. From April of this year until October that amount was bumped to $250 a month.

Also, a soldier's entire salary is exempted from federal income tax for the entire month they are in a combat zone, even if they only spend a few days on location.

Higher ranking soldiers and those with more dependents take home even more money.

And if they're disciplined, soldiers can save up their normal base pay too, because there aren't too many opportunities to spend the money. Because of terrorism threats abroad now, many deployed troops don't enjoy the same off-base liberties they've had in the past, so they're not spending money going out to eat or drink. Many of them, if they're not married, will shut down expenses like home phone and cable TV to save even more.

But soldiers still find ways to burn through money.

"It's seems to be the corollary to Parkinson's Law, work expands to fill the time available" Air Force Col. Ken McClellan said. "Expenditures seem to fill at least the paycheck available."

At many of the overseas installations, soldiers improve their quality of life by ordering electronics, books and vitamin supplements online. Each installation has a "base exchange" where troops can buy televisions, air conditioners, DVDs and more, often items that get left behind when they return to the states.

McClellan said he's also run into several soldiers who just don't make credit card payments when they are deployed, damaging credit. When they return home, the large lump payment is just another thing soldiers have to readjust to.

"It's just a terrible truism ... ," McClellan said. "It's very difficult in our society to figure out that the key to wealth is postponed gratification."

Each service has financial planning advice available through family services. The Association of the U.S. Army, for example, screens returning soldiers to detect financial and other relationship stresses.

However, sometimes no matter what the service does, debt will undo a soldier. In the Air Force, McClellan said they'll work with an airman and put him on probation if he or she has been financially undisciplined. If the situation doesn't improve, it eventually can become grounds for discharge because it becomes a security risk.

"With a young troop we'll bring 'em in and say 'bring your checkbook,' " McClellan said. "If you can't pay your debts and you continue to rack up debts, you are viewed as a security risk and a discipline risk. Creditors come calling, and if we can't work a restructuring, you're hotter potato that we can deal with."


 
Navy eyes submarine-launched intermediate range ballistic missile

The idea of a submarine-launched intermediate range ballistic missile is being studied by the Navy's Strategic Systems Programs (SSP) unit.

SSP wants industry input on such a weapon by Sept. 16, according to an Aug. 26 FedBizOpps notice. Conventional and nuclear payloads should be considered, the notice says.

Lt. Amy Morrison, a Navy spokeswoman, said the purpose of the notice is to request data "to support preliminary conceptual work on missiles that support the Unified Command Plan, which assigns responsibility for global strike to STRATCOM, [U.S. Strategic Command]."

The request for information, she said, "is not a requirement - it's not even at that stage yet ... It's basically an avenue to explore possibilities from industry, to see what kind of technology's out there."

The SLIRBM would have a maximum diameter of 32.5 inches, according to the notice. This is less than half the diameter of a long-range Trident intercontinental ballistic missile (ICBM), according to John Pike of GlobalSecurity.org, an independent defense-oriented operation based in Alexandria. Va.

"It definitely sounds like they're looking at this as being a backfit missile," he said in an Aug. 29 telephone interview. Its relatively small size - the original Polaris A1 sub-launched IRBM of the 1960s was 54 inches in diameter - would allow installation in a Virginia-class attack sub, with a small fairing, Pike said.

With the end of the Cold War, he said, the Navy must "think about what else one might put in the existing Ohio tubes. And, if you were going to design a new class, would it really be [like] the Ohio?" Pike said a sub-launched IRBM would be a departure from the thrust of fleet ballistic missile program, which has been toward longer ranges. Polaris had a range of about 1,000 nautical miles, and today's Trident can fly more than 4,000 nautical miles.

But with the disappearance of the Soviet Union and its robust anti-submarine warfare capability, the need for such long ranges has diminished, and subs with shorter-range, and therefore smaller, missiles can now get closer to their targets, Pike said. This, he said, "means you can carry more [missiles] per boat, and ... you can start thinking about the possibility of delivering non-nuclear munitions" from ballistic missile subs.

SSP says it will use industry inputs at a classified SLIRBM "technical exchange" planned for Sept. 22, at which it "will present detailed Navy requirements, current and future technology plans, and ongoing programs."

"This is just really at the conceptual stage, and as we go further and they have these kinds of technical exchanges the ideas are going to somewhat solidify," Morrison said.

SSP also wants input on launching an IRBM from surface ships.




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