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Vienna, VA: Sightline Media Group, 2018. Presumed First Edition, First printing this issue. Magazine. 34,  pages, including covers. Illustrations (most in color). Mailing information on front cover. Cover has slight wear and soiling. C4ISRNET - Media for the Intelligence Age Military. Networks of C4ISR and information technologies have become the source of military advantage, enabling a lighter, faster, and more precise, mobile and agile force. C4ISRNET focuses on the technologies of communications, defense and intelligence IT, unmanned systems and sensors, GEOINT and cyber. It's the networked capabilities of these technologies that have transformed the enterprise of warfare. C4ISRNET is the premier content destination for defense and government communities to stay connected to technology and network innovations to ensure information dominance. Defense and Intelligence officials rely on C4ISRNET for information on advanced weapons platforms, sensor systems, and command and control centers that provide information advantage, battlefield dominance, speed of command and mission effectiveness.
London: Sidgwick & Jackson, 1986. First U.K. Edition, First Printing. Hardcover. 25 cm. , 180,  pages. Illustrations. Index. Embossed stamp on t-p. Frank Charles Barnaby is Nuclear Issues Consultant to the Oxford Research Group, a freelance defence analyst, and a prolific author on military technology, based in the UK. Barnaby trained as a nuclear physicist and worked at the Atomic Weapons Research Establishment, Aldermaston, between 1951 and 1957. He was on the senior scientific staff of the Medical Research Council (UK) when a university lecturer at University College London (1957–67). Barnaby was Director of the Stockholm International Peace Research Institute (SIPRI) from 1971–81. In 1981, Barnaby became a founding member of the World Cultural Council. He was a Professor at the VU University Amsterdam 1981–85, and awarded the Harold Stassen Chair of International Relations at the University of Minnesota in 1985. Barnaby contends that future wars may be fought entirely by machines--with little or no direct human involvement.