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A junior Marine got his artillery unit into a serious bind after snapping a photo during a massive force-on-force training exercise in California's Mojave Desert.
As America's adversaries become more sophisticated, U.S. combat troops heading to the war zone may have to get used to leaving behind their phones, laptops and even personal gaming devices, military experts say.
The Pentagon doesn't have a blanket policy barring service members from taking electronic devices on deployment, but combat commanders are beginning to prohibit them when going into the unknown.
The U.S. Army has reversed its policy on TikTok, Military.com has learned, banning soldiers from using the popular Chinese social media app, which is now considered a security threat.
"It is considered a cyber threat," Lt. Col. Robin Ochoa, an Army spokeswoman, told Military.com. "We do not allow it on government phones."
A massive billing glitch in Tricare's East region, managed by Humana, on Thursday slammed about 25,000 beneficiaries with premium charges 100 times more than they owe monthly for their coverage.
Jacksonville is now home to its own start-up food delivery business.
ChowCall delivers food from restaurants to hungry customers much the same way as similar food delivery business such as Grubhub and DoorDash do, but with their own twist: they also take the food directly to Marines on base.
The reality of real cyborg soldiers on the battlefield is closer than you think.
A new Pentagon report, "Cyborg Soldier 2050: Human/Machine Fusion and the Implications for the Future of the DoD," goes into detail about four cyborg technologies that are "technically feasible by 2050 or earlier" — including eye enhancements for situational awareness, programmed muscle control, auditory enhancement, and "direct neural enhancement of the human brain for two-way data transfer."
You read that right — the DoD wants to connect your brain to machines.