According to Chinese Military specialist while speaking on Indian Naval Capabilities in a Military show hosted by state broadcaster CCTV channel, identified long-range surface to air missile (LRSAM) jointly developed by Israel and India has one . . .
Russian S-400 missiles have successfully targetted hypersonic missiles during drills at the Telemba training range in Buryatia, Tass quoted Russia’s Eastern Military District. The targetting of hypersonic weapons is good news for India.
North Korea fired what appeared to be two short-range ballistic missiles off its east coast on Sunday, the fourth such launch this month as the world battles the coronavirus pandemic.
The United States announced Friday it has successfully tested an unarmed prototype of a hypersonic missile, a nuclear-capable weapon that could accelerate the arms race between superpowers.
The threat of novel coronavirus has cast a shadow on flight testing of at least two missiles that have been jointly developed by India in collaboration with Russia and Israel.
Two much-needed weapon systems, mired in controversy for months after a series of complaints, will be placed before the Defence Acquisition Council (DAC) very shortly.
The Indian Air Force (IAF) has begun the process to procure and induct the indigenously developed Beyond Visual Range (BVR) Astra missile into its fleet.
The Indian defence forces in recent years have made special effort to ramp up its air defence. A case in point was the Russian S-400 missile system brought by India.
One of the martial strengths of the People's Liberation Army (PLA) is its missile arsenal, which is advanced and contains a multitude of more than 40 types that can be used to carry either conventional or nuclear warheads.
After losing one of its fighters to Pakistani jets armed with American-made missiles in 2019, India is not happy with its Russian-made missiles.
The evolution of warfare was laid out for science enthusiasts, with U Raja Babu, project director, Mission Shakti, DRDO, Hyderabad, insisting that “smaller, but lethally accurate” is the way forward.
Despite latest reports that the upcoming meeting between Prime Minister Narendra Modi and US President Donald Trump is unlikely see the inking of any noteworthy bilateral trade agreements, the US president's visit may still prove fruitful in helping . . .
The delivery of the “game-changing” S-400 Triumf air defence missile systems by Russia to India will be delayed by at least two years.
For months, the Narendra Modi government is sitting on a proposal to create 436 new posts for scientists at the Defence Research and Development Organisation, which is in desperate need of additional manpower due to its expanding research mandate.
India is concerned over the “very high price” of the American missile shield it wants to use to protect the national capital against the threat of 9/11-type attacks by enemy aircraft, cruise missiles and drones.