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Faster problem solving, higher employee engagement and better company revenue. There is no doubt about it, diversity is not just good for the work environment, it’s also good for business.
Interoperability and cooperation between nations is becoming more common among armed forces around the world. This cooperation empowers the members’ capabilities and effectiveness, a key for efficient cooperation is military training and multinational exercises.
According to the Swedish Air Force, Gripen E fighters are designed to take down Russia's fighter jets. A blogbeforeflight.net article com throws light on one of the most important features of Gripen that makes it possible: its electronic warfare (EW) capability.
Air-to-Air Refueling (AAR) increases the range and time an aircraft can fly significantly. A report in Flygvapenbloggen explains how it is done.
Throughout 2020, amid the pandemic, the management of the Kecskemét air base of the Hungarian Air Force somehow managed to occasionally welcome visitors (in strict compliance with health rules) to gain insight about what their daily lives are like.
Military Aviation Journalist and renowned flying photographer Jamie Hunter, whose work has been published in world's leading aviation journals, is back with another interesting article on Gripen E, this time on The Drive.
In an interview with the Aeromagazine, Major Aviator Ramon Lincoln Santos Fórneas enumerates five key aspects of Gripen that makes it a truly special fighter.
The future of air traffic management is more digital, secure and flexible, and increasingly remote-controlled. The new Remote Tower Centre RTC Stockholm is the next great leap in this rapidly evolving sector, as Niclas Gustavsson explains.
Four FAB (Brazilian Air Force) pilots have started their conversion training for operating Gripen back in Brazil, reports blogbeforeflight. The training, which started on January 19, 2021, is currently taking place at the Swedish Air Force's F7 Wing in Sweden.
Canada's Future Fighter Capability Project (FFCP) seeks to replace the Royal Canadian Air Force’s existing fleet of CF-188 Hornets with 88 new advanced fighter aircraft. Valued at over $11 to $15 billion, FFCP is the most significant investment in the RCAF in over 30 years. The search as of today has narrowed down to three competitors - F/A-18E/F Super Hornet (Boeing), F-35A Lightning II (Lockheed Martin) and Saab Gripen.