France calls for more integrated European defence

by Jean-Marc Tanguy

French Armed Forces Minister Florence Parly presented to the National Assembly's Defence Committee on 14 December France's plans for its six-month presidency of the European Union, which starts on 1 January 2022.

One of France's highest priorities will be the EU strategic compass to be adopted in March. Parly said that France wants the EU rapid reaction force to be strengthened by dealing with the political and capability shortfalls to make the force usable.


Get the full article by
Already a Janes subscriber? Keep reading


Taiwan faces widespread cyber attacks as tensions rise with China

by Oishee Majumdar

Taiwan says it has been subject to a series of intensified cyber attacks since US House Speaker Nancy Pelosi visited the island nation on 2 August.

The attacks come amid rising US and Taiwan tensions with China, which has voiced “strong opposition and serious representations” against Pelosi's visit.

According to the Taiwan government, the attacks were targeted at its official websites and online infrastructure including those of the Taiwan Ministry of National Defense (MND), the presidential office, and the foreign ministry.


Get the full article by
Already a Janes subscriber? Keep reading


US lawmakers advance bill to boost chip making

by Marc Selinger

The US Capitol building in Washington, DC. (Getty Images)

The US Senate on 27 July passed a Pentagon-backed bill that would provide USD76 billion to shore up domestic production of semiconductor chips.

The Creating Helpful Incentives to Produce Semiconductors (CHIPS) Act, which the Senate approved by a 64–33 vote, heads to the House of Representatives, which is expected to pass the bill on 28 July. President Joe Biden has indicated he will sign the legislation into law when it reaches his desk.


Get the full article by
Already a Janes subscriber? Keep reading


US lawmakers raise security concerns about Chinese logistics system

by Marc Selinger

The US Capitol building in Washington, DC. (Janes/Marc Selinger)

The US House of Representatives has backed a proposal that would prohibit the US Department of Defense (DoD) and its contractors from using a Chinese system that enables cargo shippers to share data.

Proponents of the legislation argue that the National Public Information Platform for Transportation and Logistics (LOGINK), which is overseen by China's Ministry of Transport, could enable the Chinese government to track US military equipment sent through commercial ports. Representative Michelle Steel, a California Republican, offered the measure.


Get the full article by
Already a Janes subscriber? Keep reading


https://www.janes.com/defence-news/terror-insurgent-group/latest/france-calls-for-more-integrated-european-defence

French Armed Forces Minister Florence Parly presented to the National Assembly's Defence Committee o...

Latest Podcasts

OSINT in the Commercial Sector with LifeRaft

In this episode of The World of Intelligence we speak with Neil Spencer on the value of OSINT in the commercial sector. Neil Spencer is the Director of Strategy and Partnerships for LifeRaft. He has more than twenty years of security indust...

Listen now

OSINT In Action

Ukraine Conflict Review (April 2022)

Coming of Age for OSINT Technology: A Conversation with Emily Harding

The application of OSINT in the counter-terrorist role

Janes Case Studies

Using Janes Intara to build a common intelligence picture: Russian build up on the Ukrainian border

View Case Study

Assessing threats in the South China Sea 

A competitive assessment of the military aircraft market

Identifying an unknown aircraft

Case study: Using Interconnected Intelligence to Monitor Russian Troop Movement

News Categories

Request Consultation

Request a free consultation to discover how Janes can provide you with assured, interconnected open-source intelligence.

Security Details