News Feature Archive
-Your friendly, neighborhood Grammy winner
Raytheon engineer Justin Wilson applies his engineering skills to music arranging and brings home a Grammy for it.
-Anthony O’Brien to become CFO of Raytheon Technologies
Raytheon CFO will assume new role following merger of Raytheon and United Technologies
-The climb to air dominance
Raytheon is offering a suite of advanced munitions, radars, navigation and landing systems for fourth- and fifth-generation fighter aircraft.
-Get off the 'bus'
The Cyber Anomaly Detection System, or CADS, that reveals cyber intrusions, tampering and hacks, notifying aircraft and vehicle crews of suspicious behavior.
-Packing for school success
Raytheon, Boys & Girls Clubs donate packs of supplies to thousands of kids.
-The teacher's bot
DoD strategy signals the use of artificial intelligence for training troops.
-A modern-day Patriot
Continuous evolution improves the Patriot air and missile defense system.
-Less is more
Air traffic controllers are test-driving a new Raytheon-built workstation that provides better situational awareness and is easier to use.
-Countdown to next-gen GPS
Six things you should know about GPS III satellite that the U.S. Air Force will be launching over the next several years.
-Where there's smoke
Raytheon VIIRS instruments identity wildfires and smoke propagation to help emergency responders contain the fires early and protect populated areas.
-In plane sight
Remote Virtual Towers offer a cost-effective replacement to new, brick-and-mortar air traffic control towers at airports.
-Kingdom of Bahrain agrees to purchase Patriot
Kingdom of Bahrain agrees to purchase Patriot air and missile defense system.
-A dojo for software
These specialized facilities are deep-learning centers that help software developers master DevOps and other skills.
-To know friend from foe
An update to Identify Friend or Foe, also known as IFF, Mode 5 will help pilots around the world identify other aircraft.
-Vision for the Navy's future
A new generation of engineers is creating future naval radar technologies.
-Coding on the factory floor
Raytheon is creating software factories using Agile and DevOps software development practices that will speed deployment.
-You can call it Radar City
Huntsville is where it happens: Radars, not only rockets, are being built to support the Army.
-Watch this space
Raytheon helps the U.S. Air Force track space debris by impersonating an old system with new tech.
-From bombsights to best practices
A new wave of Silicon Valley techniques is helping grow one of America’s former military plants.
-Sparking the minds of young scientists
Space Labs for schools inspire students, honor JFK and the Apollo mission.
-Growing up Apollo
When so many American kids dreamed of being astronauts, Jack Roosa was living with one. His late father, Stuart Roosa, served as the command module pilot on Apollo 14 in 1971.
-We are the robots
Raytheon engineer Fuzz Zubair founded the Vitruvian Bots robotics team at Da Vinci Science High School. Last April, he led the team to a win at the FIRST Robotics world championship.
A Raytheon team at NASA's Neutral Buoyancy Laboratory in Houston, Texas, is helping to prepare for recovering the Orion space capsule and crew.
-Serving the community
Points of Light names Raytheon to its 2019 Civic 50 list of community-minded companies.
-What to do about drones
Cheap, capable quadcopters have created problems for people everywhere. How to respond depends on what you're defending.
-The big picture
How multiple-intelligence gives a clearer picture of the complete battlespace – faster.
-Breakthroughs on the launch pad
From LinkedIn: Raytheon CEO Tom Kennedy on the new generation of moonshot technologies.
-Wisconsin rocketeers fly high in Paris
Student team wins second place in Paris rocketry competition.
-Cyber-hardening the states
Raytheon CEO Tom Kennedy, speaking alongside Arkansas Gov. Asa Hutchinson, urged states to focus more on cybersecurity.
-The need for incredible speed
The challenges of accelerating the creation of hypersonic vehicles.
-Cybersecurity affects us all
States are on the front lines of our collective response to the cyber threat.
-From Forbes: For strong missile defense
Navy/Raytheon SPY-6 radar boosts sea-based defense against ballistic, hypersonic threats.
-The moon rocket makers
Former International Rocketry Challenge champs to launch Saturn V replica.
-The unmanned vehicle universal remote
Here's how the U.S. Navy could operate all unmanned platforms with one system.
-To shield and protect
The concept of layered missile defense is evolving. One of the ways it could go is toward a systems approach. Here's how that would work.
-Defense at the speed of light
Raytheon’s advanced high-power microwave and mobile, high-energy laser defeated swarms of unmanned aerial systems in a U.S. Air Force demonstration.
-The radar renaissance begins
The Army is seeking a new radar for the next 50 years. Raytheon will demonstrate its proposal at the Sense-Off held at White Sands Missile Range.
-Securing the high seas
Raytheon supplies overlapping layers of defense to U.S. and allied navies.
With synthetic biology, scientists could turn ordinary objects into extraordinary intelligence tools.
-A hub for cyber
Forcepoint, a Raytheon joint venture, opened its new state-of-the-art Customer Experience Center in Boston's Seaport District.
A Raytheon-built Exoatmospheric Kill Vehicle destroyed a mock intercontinental ballistic missile over the Pacific Ocean in a Missile Defense Agency test.
-The Apollo computer tech revolution
Early chips built Apollo mission computers and changed smart tech forever.
-The circuit wrangler
Former Raytheon engineer Herb Thaler recalls his most inspiring project: Helping to design the Apollo Guidance Computer
-Creating a cybersafe workplace
From Chief Executive: Raytheon's CEO explains why employees play a critical role in cybersecurity.
-An honor for an engineer
The UCLA Samueli School of Engineering named Raytheon Chairman and CEO Tom Kennedy its 2019 Alumnus of the Year.
-The company we keep
Women engineers at Raytheon say the company's policies have helped them achieve career success.
Raytheon and Rheinmetall are partnering on a proposal for the U.S. Army's forthcoming Next-Generation Combat Vehicle.
-The circle of giving
Former Raytheon-sponsored volunteer program recipients give back to others in the engineering field.
Raytheon engineers are developing vehicles that travel at Mach 5 and beyond.
-Weaving the code for Apollo 11
The creative approach that built the Apollo Guidance Computer inspired the advanced manufacturing of today.
-A hub for defense
Raytheon's office in Poland will serve WISLA and future defense programs, and is aimed at helping the Poland build its defense industry.
-Covering the skies
Two radar powerhouses, Raytheon and HENSOLDT, combine forces to make air travel safer.
Raytheon researchers have explored the idea of artificial intelligence that thinks and reacts exactly as the person using it does.
-Radar on a road trip
The Navy's next-generation radar for aircraft carriers and amphibious warfare ships journeyed to Wallops Island for intense testing, one step closer to full production.
-Rise of the double FELIX
How cyber experts are building a detector for engineered bio threats .
-NSA cyber tool comes out of the shadows
NSA to release a free, reverse engineering tool to help analyze malware.
-Sometimes it is rocket science
Raytheon plans to demo its portable CAVE technology at the Avalon Air Show to inspire the next generation of Australian engineers.
-Laser missile defense
Engineers are working on technology that could lead to light-speed interception of hypersonic attacks.
-Totally secure internet
The internet was built on ideals of trust. A new approach puts the emphasis on security.
-Show me the radar
The U.S. Army is looking to replace the Patriot™ radar with something called LTAMDS. Here's everything you need to know.
-For the common defense
John Harris, Raytheon's vice president of business development and CEO of Raytheon International, expects transatlantic partnerships, collective defenses and cyber to be discussed at the Munich Security Conference.
-The mechanics of a cyber career
Engineer explains how he rewired his career to pursue a new path in cyber.
-Raytheon to partner with JFK Library Foundation
Raytheon to partner with JFK Library Foundation to celebrate tech vision, leadership and the 50th anniversary of the Apollo moonshot.
-Raytheon CEO on cybersecurity
Global cybercrime will remain a pervasive problem for businesses, organizations, and governments in the coming year.
-The Olympic ideal of radars
The US Army selects Raytheon for its radar Sense-Off, an event meant to help speed development.
-Space-based missile defense: 'An absolute must'
The U.S. Missile Defense Review echoes Raytheon CEO Tom Kennedy's call for advanced technologies.
-A leader's passing
Thomas L. Phillips, chairman and CEO of Raytheon during a period of serious growth and company evolution, passed away on January 9, 2019.
-Thomas A. Kennedy on the passing of former Raytheon Chairman and CEO Thomas L. Phillips
Former Raytheon Chairman and CEO Thomas L. Phillips passed away on January 9, 2019.
-A triple threat
Raytheon systems like the Naval Strike Missile, Tomahawk cruise missile and Standard Missile-6 help defend the fleet.
-Innovation under the sea
Raytheon has produced a small, lightweight sonar to help keep Naval fleets safe.
-Revolution in the key of 5G
Raytheon engineers are exploring new technologies for the super-connected 5G world,
-Security from 22,000 miles above Earth
Raytheon will develop a payload for a resilient missile warning system.
-For their service
The USO of Metropolitan New York has honored Raytheon Chairman and CEO Tom Kennedy with its USO Distinguished Service Award.
-When students soar
The 2018 Raytheon UK Quadcopter Challenge shows young people exciting applications of science, technology, engineering and math.
-A missile defense trifecta
On Dec. 10, 2018, a land-based SM-3 Block IIA interceptor knocked out an intermediate-range ballistic missile target.
-Thomas A. Kennedy on the passing of President George H.W. Bush
“With grace, dignity, compassion and heroism, President Bush dedicated his life to service of country and we are a better nation for it.” - Thomas A. Kennedy, Raytheon Chairman and CEO, on the passing of the 41st U.S. president
-The pod that protects pilots
An artist’s rendering of the Next-Gen Jammer pod on an EA-18G. NGJ will help pilots navigate conflict in the electromagnetic spectrum.
-Nothing but the best
Popular Science has honored two Raytheon innovations as being among the best of 2018.
-Can't stop the signal
New Raytheon radio tech delivers clear communications despite crowded frequencies.
-A calling to serve
This student veteran helps others and is receiving a 2018 Raytheon Patriot scholarship.
-The case of the Girl Scout Cookie
Girl Scouts hone their STEM skills on a visit to Raytheon's cybersecurity range.
-A direct hit
The latest, larger version of Raytheon's Standard Missile-3 proved it can destroy incoming threats in space.
-A new challenge
Twenty-six teams were selected to advance to the next round of the annual Royal Air Force Engineering Competition. The final competition took place during the Duxford Battle of Britain Air Show.
-Ready and revolutionary
Raytheon is joining forces with German firm Rheinmetall to help the U.S. Army replace its aging fleet of Bradley fighting vehicles.
-The cyber Cavalry charge
The U.S. Army is blazing the trail towards a cyber domain doctrine.
-Intel on the go
Raytheon's new FoXTEN intelligence laptop can help soldiers make mission decisions in an operational environment.
-Electronic warfare from a laptop
Raytheon's Raven Claw tool installs on a laptop and helps the U.S. Army own the EW spectrum.
-Packing a punch
GEM-T, a mainstay of the U.S. Army’s Patriot air and missile defense system, is packing a GaN transmitter that never needs to be recertified over the 45-year life of the missile.
-The soldier's perspective
Raytheon is developing a new, 3-D command and control software interface with graphics that rival a modern-day video game.
-The Swiss Army knife of radars
Raytheon's KuRFS radar uses advanced electronically scanned array, or AESA, technology to provide precise, persistent surveillance of airborne objects.
Thirteen disabled veterans explore the Grand Canyon during the 2018 Raytheon-No Barriers Veteran Wilderness Expedition.
-Where kids are the innovators
Boys & Girls Clubs of America and Raytheon will open four new Centers of Innovation, facilities designed to inspire military youth to pursue science, technology, engineering and math, near military installations in 2019.
-New eyes for an old friend
A new radar will give the USAF's longest-serving aircraft new eyes.
-Tools for learning
Raytheon partnered with the Boys & Girls Clubs of America in a Fill the Pack initiative, which provides K-12 students with school supplies.
-The drone days of summer
At MIT's Beaver Works Summer Institute for bright, young scientists, students built a radar in a Raytheon-sponsored course.
-A champion for women
Raytheon Chairman and CEO Tom Kennedy received the 2018 Rodney D. Chipp Memorial Award from the Society of Women Engineers at their annual conference.
-To trust the machine
Raytheon BBN has developed a new technology to reveal how artificial intelligence makes decisions, and build trust in AI systems.
-The threat within
The best defense against the "insider threat" is knowing the network and its users, cybersecurity experts say.
-Leadership in missile defense
Mitch Stevison, Raytheon Air and Missile Defense Systems vice president, speaks on a missile defense networking panel at the Space and Missile Defense Symposium in Huntsville, Alabama.
-Sweden, US sign agreement for Patriot
Sweden, U.S. sign agreement for Patriot Air and Missile Defense System.
-Zwei perspektiven in einem unikat
Innovatives zielfernrohr ermöglicht es den streitkräften, bedrohungen aus der nähe oder aus der ferne anzupeilen
-Running for our heroes
Raytheon runners participated in the 2018 Run To Home Base, raising more than $90,000 to help veterans.
-Building for the future
At Raytheon's new radar development facility in Andover, Massachusetts, engineers and robots work together to build revolutionary radars.
-Raytheon joins White House jobs effort
Raytheon will create new work-based learning programs to help fill the talent pipeline.
-A sunroof that saves gas
The Winston School in Dallas competes in the annual Solar Car Challenge with the assistance of a Raytheon engineer and the company.
-Why we test
Valuable lessons are learned when missile defense tech is put through its paces.
-Mastering the skies
Air dominance depends on the technology an aircraft carries, including avionics, sensors and weapons.
-Mind of the swarm
Raytheon has developed technologies to allow drones to swarm in a flock, like birds do.
-No blind spots
Raytheon's revolutionary circuit technology powers the Patriot AESA radar and enables it to provide 360 degrees of coverage .
There is no one, perfect solution for countering drones. But there are proven, advanced technologies to address the threat.
-Allies all around
The GLBTA Ally Wall has traveled to company locations across the United States and amassed thousands of signatures, from interns to executives
-To reach the heights
Raytheon, No Barriers help 12 disabled veterans embrace the future through a transformational expedition.
-The invention engine
The U.S. government has granted its ten millionth patent to a Raytheon invention.
From Agenda: Our CEO, Tom Kennedy, explains how digital cyber crime may cost businesses worldwide as much as $600 billion - yet at many organizations IT experts still don’t have a seat at the table.
-A missile for the U.S. Navy
The U.S. Navy has selected the Naval Strike Missile from Raytheon Company and Kongsberg Gruppen for over-the-horizon defense of littoral combat ships and future frigates.
Raytheon Vice President of Business Development and Raytheon International CEO John Harris prepares for the upcoming Shangri-La Dialogue in Singapore.
-The wisdom of 'WarGames'
"WarGames" is a Cold War-era classic – but its lessons about cybersecurity have never been more relevant.
-Triumph of the rocket wranglers
Georgia students took top honors in international rocket challenge in the UK.
-Hacking and entering
A new FBI report shows that cybercrime is always changing, and defenses must adapt accordingly.
-To safeguard integrity
From LinkedIn: Raytheon CEO on cyber hackers who target data and truth.
-From one robot maker to another
Women engineers mentor 100 next-gen robo-makers at the Los Angeles FIRST Robotics regional competition.
-Soldier in a bubble
A Raytheon engineer is helping to develop a wireless "data bubble" that will allow soldiers to safely share information with friendly forces.
-The magic behind meteorological maps
This software architecture helps build better weather forecasts.
-A champion who really counts
Texas teen repeats to become first 2x winner of Raytheon MATHCOUNTS® National Competition.
-Cyber Cinderella story
Underdog U of Virginia team wins 2018 NCCDC college cyber championships.
-Through the lens
Raytheon took MathMovesU Day, its signature STEM event, to Canada to inspire the next generation of scientists, technologists, engineers and mathematicians.
-Inspiring the future
Raytheon and Boys and Girls Clubs of America opened three new centers designed to inspire miltary youth to pursue STEM.
-Poland to acquire Patriot defense system
The Polish government signed a letter of offer and acceptance, or LOA, with the U.S. government to buy the Raytheon-made Patriot system.
-It turns night into day
Forward-looking infrared advanced targeting uses heat to detect images, seeing through darkness, smoke, rain, snow and fog.
-Media group FCW honors Raytheon exec
Raytheon executive named as top federal IT industry leader
-Clearing the backlog
A mix of technology and policy changes could help the federal government reduce a backlog of more than 700,000 people awaiting the security clearances.
-For the military, many sides to cyber
Cybersecurity, once considered an area of specialty unto itself, now extends to every component of business, public safety, national security and everyday life.
-A century of air power
Raytheon UK is helping to mark the Royal Air Force centennial with sponsorship of two events.
-Defending the final frontier
New tools will be needed for the next potential contested domain: Space.
Raytheon-built, high-power microwave systems and the company's laser dune buggy downed 45 drones during a U.S. Army exercise.
-Patriot defends Japan
Annual U.S.-based exercise, led by Japan's Air Self Defense Force, prepares soldiers to protect the archipelago.
-The AI whisperer
This engineer is making artificial intelligence more trustworthy by studying how it thinks
-Oh, those desert sunsets
When Elena Jenkins moved to Tucson, Arizona, to attend the University of Arizona, she never imagined the bustling city in the Sonoran Desert would become her home away from home.
-Dawn of the drone age
A tech called Skyler radar could help bring on flying cars and drone deliveries.
-Her mother's legacy
This second-generation engineer inspires other young women to pursue STEM careers.
-Three Raytheon execs named to Wash100
Company leaders Kennedy, Harris and Wajsgras on 2018 list of most influential in contracting.
-To protect our elections
A Raytheon expert offers five recommendations for securing our elections against hackers.
-Beyond the mountaintop
From soaring peaks to deep space, this engineer thrives on exploration.
-Partnering for protection
Raytheon International CEO John Harris shares his thoughts on the upcoming Munich Security Conference.
-For Olympics hackers, the games aren't the true target
When it comes to cybercrime, you don't get a much more target-rich environment than the Olympics, Raytheon's Mark Orlando writes.
-Not your typical commute
Raytheon provides commuter ferries for employees affected by California mudslides.
-Who hacked you?
While knowing who is behind a hack can be useful to the private sector, the act of doing the identification itself is best left to military and intelligence agencies, experts say.
-The cost of doing business
A company's cyber defenses are only as strong as those connected to it.
-The Hackers' Playbook
Major cyber breaches at energy companies have created a virtual handbook on how to identify and prevent modern attacks on critical infrastructure.
-Trapped in the Arctic ice
How a Raytheon sensor helped save a fishing vessel trapped in the arctic ice.
-Clean, clear and error-proof
Smart graphic displays can prevent panic-inducing mistakes like the Hawaii scare.
Raytheon technology is playing a key role in NASA’s promising new mission to search for life beyond Earth.
-Making things safely
From LinkedIn: Raytheon's CEO on why manufacturers need to ensure factory floors are cybersecure.
-The benefits of membership
One of the most exclusive clubs in the world is the group of Patriot nations.
-Raytheon a semnat un contract in valoare de peste $1.5 miliarde pentru Patriot
Patriot este cel mai avansat sistem de apărare anti-aerian din lume, eficiența acestuia fiind demonstrată în timpul conflictelor armate.
-Radars on the Storm
A military-grade radar could help meteorologists spot storms in seconds rather than minutes.
-A hero among us
Raytheon's Manny Hernandez leads a grassroots relief campaign for Puerto Rico after Hurricane Maria.
-Lighting the path
Raytheon, Univ. of Arizona inspire Native Americans to pursue STEM careers.
-The UFO Spotter
This Raytheon tech helped a secretive Pentagon program track a possible UFO.
-A charged atmosphere
Raytheon is bringing its portfolio of weather technologies to the 98th annual American Meteorological Society meeting.
-Location, location, location
Raytheon delivers the launch and checkout system for next-gen GPS
-"ريثيون" تؤسس شركة تابعة لها في دولة الإمارات
تعيين جون براونايس رئيساً تنفيذياً لشركة "ريثيون الإمارات"
-A new day for aerospace and defense in Abu Dhabi
The creation of Raytheon Emirates supports the Abu Dhabi Economic Vision 2030 by forming aerospace and defense business that fosters cyber-secure digital transformation, contributes to the nation's economic diversification and employs a highly skilled, highly productive Emirati workforce.
-Reaching new heights
Every second counts in defence — and at the Raytheon UK Quadcopter Challenge. The annual event, which includes a timed obstacle course, is changing how the younger generation perceives science, technology, engineering and math, collectively known as STEM.
-Chairman and chief advocate
Raytheon Chairman and CEO Tom Kennedy has been named chairman of the leading defense industry trade group.
-Cracking the code
Raytheon and the Girl Scouts have announced a new partnership to help girls learn how to code.
-Romania signs agreement with U.S. for Patriot
Romania signed an agreement with the U.S. to purchase the Patriot Integrated Air and Missile Defense system.
-How a polar satellite sees the world
Raytheon tech will power the newest US weather satellite in space.
-Objects in mirror are really far away
Ground mirrors give Earth-observing satellites a means for checking their reflection to operators can calibrate on-board sensors.
From LinkedIn: Raytheon CEO Kennedy on helping veterans as they return to school, work.
-From veteran to veteran
The Veterans’ Voices mentoring project heals through shared experiences.
-Four myths about student veterans
There are a lot of myths about how student veterans are faring today. They're doing very well.
-USS Constitution Museum honors Raytheon CEO
Raytheon CEO Tom Kennedy receives an innovation award named for a company founder.
-Raytheon sponsors futuristic research center
Raytheon is lead sponsor for a futuristic new research laboratory at Caltech, advancing the science of autonomous systems.
-Footsteps all her own
A father and daughter both come to work at Raytheon, but the journey isn’t exactly what you’d expect.
-Working together for stronger defense
The challenge: Make sure systems run by the U.S. and its allies could work together, and could work fast.
-To down a drone
A drone spirals to the ground after being shot down by a solid-state laser and Raytheon's Phalanx Close-In Weapon System during a test off San Nicolas Island near California. Raytheon engineers are developing multiple methods to defeat cheap, dangerous drones.
-Game-changing command and control
Engineers compare the Raytheon-proposed Patriot command and control interface (left) and legacy software (right) during an air and missile defense simulation.
-Agile for the Armed Forces
Raytheon uses Silicon Valley-style software development methods for speed and effectiveness.
-Ready to fight tonight
Raytheon enables U.S. Army readiness with missiles, cyber, rifle sights and training.
-The cyber risks you can’t see
CEO Tom Kennedy’s new LinkedIn blog looks at the unseen cyber risks organizations face
-Ralph Acaba appointed Vice President Program Management Excellence
Operates four businesses. Technology and innovation leader specializing in defense, security and civil markets throughout the world.
-The answer is the laser dune buggy
Agile, mobile and effective, this invention will protect troops from new threats
-Into the eye of Hurricane Maria
Aviation Week's Laureate Awards honor the Raytheon unmanned aircraft that flies into storms.
-Bands on the run
Government and industry are working together to modernize radars and free up spectrum.
-This jet really flies
Raytheon maintains and operates a Rolls-Royce flying test bed that is preparing its newest engine, the Trent 1000 TEN, for full production.
-Postcards from smart camp
Raytheon helps kids explore science, technology, engineering and math.
-Christopher J. Davis to lead Raytheon International Inc.
New RII president will help grow international portfolio in the Middle East North Africa region.
-A new global security imperative
From Corporate Board Member magazine: Forcepoint and Raytheon CEOs on the need to prioritize cybersecurity.
-To fly for their country
Afghan aviators are earning their wings through a Raytheon-run program.
-Christopher J. Davis to lead Raytheon International Inc.
Raytheon: Christopher J. Davis to lead Raytheon International Inc.
The attackers spent two years infiltrating, mapping out and possibly gaining control over power company systems, through a variety of techniques designed to trick people into activating malicious software.
-Inventing the future battlefield
Some of Raytheon’s most futuristic products are becoming reality at its Innovation Center and Fusion Innovation Lab.
-Help for storm victims
Join us in aiding those impacted by hurricanes Harvey, Irma and Maria.
-The hack that can black out the internet
Distributed denial-of-service is becoming more common and more powerful, as attackers use the technique to make powerful political statements.
-Sports passion to a pending patent
A Raytheon engineer who coaches track part-time worked with a high school student to patent high-jump technology.
-Raytheon Australia opens customer center
Raytheon CEO Thomas Kennedy marked the opening of Raytheon Australia's new Customer Engagement Center in Canberra.
-Educating to empower
A Raytheon-run program teaches Afghan women English and other skills so they can enter workforce.
-Raytheon official: Cybercom elevation good news for troops
Executive order 'a key step' in making cyber a mainstream military skill
-Kids, the unsung heroes of the U.S. military
From LinkedIn: Raytheon CEO Tom Kennedy discusses the challenges kids in military families can face
-Cloud computing: more data loss ahead
Cloud computing, or the storage of data and software on a remote server, is an increasingly popular option for businesses. But just like any other connection to the Internet, it creates opportunities for cybercriminals.
-The hot spot
Early-career engineers are discovering new lives, not in Silicon Valley,but in the Arizona desert.
-تعيين السيد/ كورت آميند، مدير ا تنفيذي ا لشركة "ريثيون العربية"
قيادة شركة ريثيون عازمة على تطوير وتنفيذ إستراتيجية حديثة للشراكة مع الصناعات العسكرية بالمملكة العربية السعودية
-The No. 1 Way technology is changing defense
Raytheon CEO Thomas Kennedy's latest LinkedIn blog on how speed is transforming military defense technology.
-The word from women engineers
Raytheon panel discussion: Career and life advice for the next generation of STEM professionals.
-Cybersecurity for the GCC
From Arabian Business: Raytheon CEO Kennedy on protecting the region's future.
-Leading the way with diversity and inclusion
Raytheon CEO Tom Kennedy on LinkedIn: Supporting our LGBT colleagues.
-A climb for life
Twelve disabled veterans are reclaiming their lives as they traverse the Wind River Range in Wyoming during the 2017 Raytheon-No Barriers Veteran Wilderness Expedition.
A high energy laser mounted on an Apache helicopter shot a target in a groundbreaking test.
-USA team rockets to victory
A Raytheon-sponsored student team won the international rocketry competition at the 2017 Paris Air Show.
-Raytheon's Kennedy ranked among top US CEOs
Glassdoor honors Thomas A. Kennedy with 2017 Employees' Choice Award
Raytheon is named to the Civic 50 ranking of the most community-minded companies for the fifth year in a row.
-Bridging the generation gap
Raytheon is arming the F-35 with advanced tech and modernizing 4th-gen fighter aircraft.
-Precision without precedent
The U.S. Navy uses this Raytheon technology to land F-35s in the roughest seas. The U.S. Air Force could use it to land in extreme environments.
-Winning in the future battlespace
"Raytheon is lifting the veil on the disruptive tech that is changing warfare.
-Forbes: How Raytheon will unlock the value of its cybersecurity business for shareholders
Raytheon "has emerged as a major player in the commercial cybersecurity world," Loren Thompson writes in Forbes
-Tom Kennedy on LinkedIn: Why cyber risks are reaching the boardroom
Raytheon CEO Tom Kennedy explains why cybersecurity is keeping corporate leaders awake at night
-Op-ed: U.S. Cyber Command Must Develop Tools to Win Battles in Cyberspace
The separation of U.S. Cyber Command and the National Security Agency will increase the DoD's ownership of cyber technologies, Raytheon's Bill Leigher writes in The Cipher Brief
-Securing Cyber in the Sky
The Internet of Things has expanded to aircraft and the aviation industry – leaving them more vulnerable to cyber attack.
-The building blocks of defense at sea
Learn how radars scale up to protect Navy ships with this video.
PRWeek has named Raytheon CCO Pam Wickham to its “Hall of Femme” of influential female marketing and communications executives.
-A critical test
A Raytheon upgraded Exoatmospheric Kill Vehicle, or EKV, a kinetic-force weapon that slams into its targets, destroyed an intercontinental ballistic missile for the first time during a Missile Defense Agency test of the Ground-based Midcourse Defense system.
-Two modes, one steady defense
Enhanced tech makes AN/TPY-2 the world’s most capable, mobile, ballistic missile defense radar.
-Collective missile defense
Raytheon leaders and NATO and a collective approach to European missile defense
-Raytheon broadens partnership with Saudi Arabia
Pact will focus on indigenous defense, technology development
-"ريثيون" و"الشركة السعودية للصناعات العسكرية" تعلنان عن الدخول في شراكة استراتيجية
تأسيس وحدة أعمال جديدة: ريثيون العربية
-Engineering a Sustainable Future
The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency has recognized Raytheon with a 2017 ENERGY STAR Partner of the Year - Sustained Excellence Award.
-The pain of rain that's mainly on the planes
The FAA';s NextGen Weather Processor consolidates four legacy weather systems into a single, common high-resolution picture.
-Ransomware: Is the worst yet to come?
With hostages-as-a-service and 'affiliate programs,' ransomware criminals are innovating quickly, Raytheon experts say.
-Inside the worldwide ransomware attack
Forcepoint experts discuss the ransomware attack that has crippled computers worldwide
-U.S. Air Force selects Raytheon to develop new tactical radar
The Three-Dimensional Expeditionary Long-Range Radar System will detect drones, aircraft, missiles and other threats
-Where the math really adds up
The Raytheon MATHCOUNTS National Competition features top middle-school competitors in lightning-fast mathematics trivia.
-Engineers have the secret to never becoming obsolete
On LinkedIn: Raytheon's CEO on how to avoid becoming obsolete.
-Think faster: advantages of quantum processing shown in head-to-head race
A prototype quantum processor repeatedly beat a traditional, classical processor in a race to solve a puzzle, figuring out a secret combination up to 100 times faster by using exotic physics to sort through data that was deliberately packed with errors.
-A chipset off the old block
Teen cyber sleuth Paul Vann Jr. is following in his father's professional footsteps.
-CyberDawgs fetch national title
The University of Maryland-Baltimore County CyberDawgs became 2017 National Collegiate Cyber Defense Competition champions.
-A new vision for cyber defense
Government and industry experts gathered at the 2017 Forcepoint Cybersecurity Leadership Forum to lay out a new vision for cyber defense
-The gift of confidence
A top Raytheon exec and her engineer daughter: Two generations of wisdom
-Making outer space a safer place
Raytheon innovations help make the world a safer place, and are doing the same in outer space.
-More data, more problems
As the world generates more and more data, better tools are needed to ensure accuracy.
-To fight the drive-by dirty bomb
Radiation detectors add a new layer of public safety to highway tolling systems
-From inner tubes to high energy lasers
A decade ago, Brandon Ioki had no way of knowing that building an innertube-throwing-robot would lead to working on high energy lasers.
-Marching to Remember
Soldiers, veterans and civilians walk to honor the sacrifices of military members
-Visualizing the invisible
Raytheon's electronic warfare management tech cuts through the electromagnetic clutter.
-A shake before spaceflight
The space industry demands the most rigorous vibration testing in the world.
-Like father, like daughter
Raytheon CEO’s support of the next generation of women leaders also extends to his home.
-When robot makers gather
An innovation day in Colorado got Raytheon employees thinking creatively about technology, sparking new ideas and inventions.
Raytheon's line of weapons are becoming more powerful through rocket boosters, high-tech sensors and advanced algorithms.
-A power pairing
Raytheon and Utilidata will help enhance power grid security and incident response.
-Every soldier a sharpshooter
Raytheon is developing a next-generation digital fire control system for its ELCAN rifle sights.
-Getting girls hooked on engineering
Raytheon is celebrating Engineers Week with events to encourage young girls to study science, technology, engineering and math. The effort is part of the company’s larger math-and-science education initiative.
-Toward the next 30 years
Raytheon celebrates 30 years of partnership, showcases innovations at IDEX 2017.
-Raytheon CEO debuts on list of influential contractors
CEO Kennedy, Raytheon IIS President Wajsgras named to 2017 Wash100
-A next-gen ballistic missile killer
The evolving threat of ballistic missiles calls for a larger, more advanced defense interceptor.
-Forecasting the final frontier
System that watches storms can monitor 'space weather' & help Mars mission
-From WIRED: DARPA off-roaders ditch windows
Raytheon creates a digital world view for Pentagon's futuristic designs.
-Real-time mission control
Commanders can now revise the Tomahawk cruise missile's mission in real time.
-Creating a cloaking device
Jammers must be smart enough to instantaneously recognize signals,even if they morph on the fly.
-مناظير الأسلحة الفردية بنظام رقمي للتحكم بالتصويب تعزز الدقة والسرعة في الاشتباك
تعمل "ريثيون" على تطوير الجيل التالي من النظام الرقمي للتحكم بالتصويب على الأهداف، والمخصص لمناظير الأسلحة الفردية "إلكان" بما يضمن للجنود إصابة الهدف حتى عند تخفّيهم أو تنقلهم عبر التلال.
-A remedy for bad altitude
Raytheon experts devise a cyber warning system to alert pilots in case of hack attacks.
-Flexing missile muscle
A Standard Missile-6 has destroyed a short-range ballistic missile target, solidifying its place in an elite group of weapons that can defend against this type of attack.
-Working toward a safer world
A new video highlights Raytheon’s wide range of innovative defense technologies.
-Every Cloud Has a Silicon Lining
High-performance computing and analytics are helping meteorologists make more accurate forecasts.
-Raytheon's CEO: DoD Third Offset Strategy Remains Critical (Op/Ed)
Raytheon's CEO: DoD Third Offset Strategy Remains Critical (Op/Ed) - Raytheon CEO Thomas A. Kennedy on security challenges facing America's future.
-أقوى من الماضي
"ريثيون" و"أبوظبي لبناء السفن" تعززان شراكتهما الممتدة على مدار عقد من الزمن
-Securing Tomorrow: Cultivating Emerging Technologies
Download a copy of this e-book featuring many technologies that are key to the U.S. Department of Defense's Third Offset strategy.
-From Homeless to Homeowner
Raytheon donated $100,000 to Habitat for Humanity and employees volunteered to help build a home for a veteran.
-Raytheon Blackbird Technologies
Raytheon has integrated Blackbird Technologies' capabilities into its portfolio of products and services
-Success after service
Veterans offer insights for making a successful transition to civilian life.
-To honor their courage
Canada remembers the sacrifices of Calgary soldiers who died in the service of their country.
-تقطع مسافات طويلة وتحلق بارتفاع عالي ..
صواريخ سطح - جو بعيدة المدى الجديدة من "ريثيون" تعزز قدرات نظم الدفاعات الجوية
-The mark of a champion
Raytheon's chief diversity officer is honored for his exceptional advocacy.
-Goes long, flies high
How do you turn an air-to-air missile into a robust solution for ground-based air defense? Give it longer reach, a mobile radar and the right launcher
-An engineer in mind and spirit
Raytheon’s Kristy Mandigo overcame towering obstacles to build a rewarding life and career
-Forget Silicon Valley
Some of Raytheon's employees never expected to work for a defense contractor. But once they got here, they realize the job has benefits you just won't find anywhere else.
-The Big Bounce
The military modernizes the communications system that ricochets signals off Earth’s atmosphere.
-Raytheon CEO in Wall Street Journal: Why cyber works
In an interview with the Wall Street Journal, Raytheon CEO Thomas A. Kennedy explains why cybersecurity is a good bet
-Securing our Cyber Ecosystem
National Cyber Security Awareness Month is a proactive and collective effort to stay ahead of cyber threats.
-How to Live Heroically
Several Medal of Honor recipients who fought in Vietnam offer advice on how to demonstrate courage every day.
-Blurring the lines
Future conflicts will be dominated by the electromagnetic spectrum. Whoever rules cyberspace and the spectrum will rule the outcome.
-A unique eye into the world’s most extreme weather
Satellite imagery showed Super Typhoon Meranti completely surrounding the tiny island of Itbayat in the Philippines.
-U.S. Navy links Standard Missile-6 with F-35 Joint Strike Fighter in first-of-a-kind flight test
In a first-of-its-kind engagement, a Raytheon Company Standard Missile-6 linked with an F-35 fighter destroyed a medium-range, medium-altitude, subsonic target.
Raytheon is helping to establish four more Centers of Innovation at Boys & Girls Clubs that serve military families in California, Colorado, Florida and Texas.
This weekend, we pause to remember the tragic events of September 11, 2001, when our lives and the world changed forever.
-First and Tech
From the Huddle to the Endzone: Pro Football Teams Gaining an Edge with Technology
-Poland requests Patriot
Poland's government announced it will formally request the Raytheon Company (NYSE: RTN) combat-proven Patriot Integrated Air and Missile Defense System from the United States government.
-Remembrance and Future: Helping Families of Fallen Soldiers
More than 20 children and their families gathered at a hotel in Sianozety, Poland, for a week-long therapeutic camp. All participants shared something in common – they are coping with the loss of a loved one who died while serving in the Polish military.
-Massive – and modern
Equipping Australia's Woomera Test Range for the next generation of fighters and weapon systems is a huge undertaking – and it starts with Raytheon's Mobile Range® system.
-Raytheon to offer Poland low-cost Patriot interceptor
Raytheon has a new, affordable interceptor for potential use of the Patriot missile defense system in Poland.
Raytheon-sponsored, after-school programs offer lessons in promoting STEM learning
-A new fight
Raytheon and No Barriers Warriors will take a team of 14 disabled veterans on a journey of discovery and challenge.
-Women cracking the code
Women, who make up only 10 percent of the cybersecurity workforce, could help fill the industry's talent gap.
-Where We Pokemon GO From Here
The same type of augmented reality technology used in viral mobile game can help soldiers navigate danger.
Hackers for hire – “non-state actors,” in military terms – are among the topics Raytheon’s cybersecurity experts addressed at the Aspen Security Forum, an annual meeting of military leaders, policymakers and industry officials.
A new missile defense system in Romania helps strengthen security for Europe.
-Flight into the future
Raytheon is building on decades of experience in critical technologies to shape the future of UAV operations.
-Opening Australian opportunities
A $297 million contract awarded to Raytheon Australia at the opening of its new Naval and Integration Headquarters in Adelaide has cemented the Australian government’s commitment to invest locally in the country's defence industry.
-For Patriot, precision pays
A Patriot missile test is one way to show the world how well you did your job.
-Once soldiers, now students
Seven military veterans will receive college scholarships from Raytheon and Student Veterans of America through a partnership that promotes higher education in science, technology, engineering and math.
-Arming the F-35
Raytheon makes much of what Lockheed Martin’s F-35 Joint Strike Fighter carries.
-For military kids, a place to create
Raytheon, Boys & Girls Clubs open new Center of Innovation at Joint Base Andrews
-Students Blast Off
Raytheon is sponsoring a student rocketry team as it travels to an international competition in London.
-Three radars are better than one
Time is an ally in missile defense. A layered system can give you more.
-Engineers: Building a better world
Raytheon Chairman and CEO Thomas A. Kennedy, a UCLA engineering alumnus, gave the school's commencement address.
Pentagon strategy encourages technological innovation to create overmatch: overwhelming power.
The El Segundo-based Space and Airborne Systems engineer was a high school student on the FIRST Robotics 2016 World Championship.
-Straight talk on security
Raytheon: Straight talk on security - National intel director Clapper the latest guest at Raytheon-sponsored event
-The Stamp from Outer Space
The United States Postal Service unveiled its stamp series of the planets, including the Blue Marble.
-Hail to the Boneheads
The U.S. Air Force has presented one of its top honors – the Raytheon Trophy – to the 95th Fighter Squadron, after a year that included international patrols over Europe and airstrikes on the Islamic State group.
-From Hunted to Hunter
Survey reveals IT leaders are ducking instead of covering assets through proactive threat hunting.
-Raytheon awards $300,000 in middle school grants
Scholarships go to 150 students; schools receive matching funds
-Riding the rapids of change
Raytheon, No Barriers seek wounded warriors for a transformational expedition.
-Solutions with substance
Replacing hazardous materials with high-performing alternatives is a team sport, requiring collaboration between customers, suppliers, governments and more. Raytheon’s global substances engineering team tackles the challenge with gusto.
-Fishing for bad actors
Raytheon technology helps protect the Philippines against coastal threats.
-Click here to spot the enemy
Raytheon's Intersect Sentry allows intel analysts to alert soldiers when hostile forces approach.
-STEMconnector honors Raytheon CEO
The STEMconnector consortium has recognized Raytheon CEO Tom Kennedy as one of its 100 CEO Leaders.
-7 Fast Facts About the Navy's Newest Radar
Raytheon is building the U.S. Navy's next- generation integrated air and missile defense radar, AMDR
-'Top Gun' today
Top Gun is due for an upgrade, so we asked our experts to take their best guess on what training would be like for Maverick and the gang today.
-The math master
Edward Wan, 13, of Bellevue, Washington, is the 2016 Raytheon MATHCOUNTS National Champion.
-Joining forces for veterans
Raytheon has enlisted in Joining Forces, the White House initiative to help employ veterans.
-What matters in a mentor
Raytheon's Rebecca Rhoads on what it takes to find the right mentor.
-Raytheon reports solid first-quarter 2016 earnings
The company's sales of $5.8 billion were up 9 percent over 2015
-Forcepoint names Matthew Moynahan CEO
Raytheon: Forcepoint names Matthew Moynahan CEO - Executive is a cybersecurity veteran
-No Flying Under this Radar
This Navy over-the-horizon radar system detects ships and aircraft.
-Digital defense dynasty
University of Central Florida wins 2016 National Collegiate Cyber Defense Competition, earning champion title third year in a row.
-Information technology serves up sustainability
Green IT is increasing energy efficiency and driving down energy costs across Raytheon. It’s also a prime example of how sustainability can propel innovation throughout all areas of the company.
-The Lessons in the Stories
We encourage integrity through clear guidance and strong support resources.
-Safety From Every Angle
Employees use technology like 3-D immersive design centers to create a safer environment.
Raytheon employee resource groups contribute to our culture of diversity in the workplace, and they also provide leadership and development opportunities.
-Partners in Defense
Ships from multiple nations tested the Raytheon SM-3 missile using a single communications network.
-Hiding in the Light
Our employees moved one step closer with a new method for protecting sensitive data.
-A ship designed around the sailor
Raytheon technology innovations help improve security, efficiency and living conditions aboard the U.S. Navy’s Zumwalt-class DDG 1000 guided missile destroyers.
-Vets get help along career path
Raytheon has made a $5 million, multiyear commitment to support more than 1,300 Student Veterans of America (SVA) chapters that help connect military veterans with education, mentorship and career resources.
-Math gets fun
Raytheon’s MathMovesU program provides interactive math and science learning for middle school students, and it awarded $300,000 in scholarships and grants last year.
-Real encounters with STEM learning
Raytheon supports STEM learning programs and competitions that help inspire students to pursue science, technology, engineering and math careers.
-Leading Responsively and Responsibly
Raytheon’s board of directors and senior leadership take a dynamic approach to governance that includes regularly seeking out shareholders’ views and paying attention to best practices.
-From Wellness to Well-being
Physical, mental and emotional health are vital to employee success.
-Forward without fear
Our cloud-centric Forcepoint security platform stresses empowerment and efficiency over anxiety
-Young Minds Get Inspired
Raytheon teams with Boys & Girls Clubs of America to open six new Centers of Innovation where children of military families can learn about science, technology, education and math through hands-on activities.
-Every Link Matters
Raytheon, news, CRR, corporate responsibility report, corporate responsibility, sustainable supply chain, sustainability, Raytheon supplier
-Where zero is a perfect score
From our product design to operations and processes, we aim for sustainability.
-Aloha, AMDR radar
Raytheon’s transformational naval radar arrives in Hawaii for ‘live target’ testing
-The Keystrokes to Victory
Coaches and students competing in the year's National Collegiate Cyber Defense Competition provide pointers on what it takes to win.
-Destination: Space Symposium
Raytheon's end-to-end expertise is on display at the galaxy’s premier space conference.
-'Mentoring really changes lives'
Through career counseling for veterans, cyber coaching for college students and STEM tutoring for teens, Raytheon's volunteer mentors give back through teaching.
-Houston, We Have a Printer
3-D printers at NASA's Space Vehicle Mockup Facility help train astronauts by churning out fast, cheap and highly accurate models of actual spacecraft parts.
-Flying a telescope
Raytheon is providing ground controls for James Webb Space Telescope, which will change how we see universe.
-Strength at sea
It happened in March: Aboard the guided missile destroyer USS Porter, an imposing technological structure, like something out of Star Wars, swiveled across the horizon.
-Maritime security in the Middle East
In a region increasingly concerned with security, the Doha International Maritime Defence Exhibition is an important showcase.
-A Model for State Cybersecurity
Raytheon's collaboration with the northern European nation of Estonia focuses on business-to-business engagement and initiatives to build the ranks of cyber experts.
-Two times the punch
Raytheon is developing a long-range missile for the Army’s Precision Strike Missile requirement that will allow the Army to field twice as many missiles on its existing launch vehicles.
-Right on target
Precision-guided projectiles are playing an important role on the battlefield.
-The soldier with 100 eyes
Squad X and beyond: Raytheon technology delivers unprecedented abilities on the battlefield
-Let the Cyber Games Begin
To prepare for the National Collegiate Cyber Defense Competition, many schools battle in “Capture the Flag” contests.
-Training cyber defenders around the world
Raytheon is working to help build the cybersecurity talent pipeline across the globe.
-One missile, many missions
Raytheon's Standard Missile-6, already deployed in anti-air warfare and as an interceptor for ballistic missiles at sea, has now proven effective against targets on the ocean's surface.
-The father of email
Ray Tomlinson, a principal engineer at Raytheon who sent the first network email and saved the "@" symbol from probable extinction, has passed away.
-The engineer as executive
Danielle Curcio has traveled the path from math major to executive engineer.
-Six myths about being a woman in engineering
Raytheon helps dispel some of the more common myths about women in engineering.
-Raytheon expands its presence in Poland
In a move designed to share advanced defense technologies, Raytheon is expanding its relationship with MESKO, Poland's leading missile and ammunition manufacturer.
-منظارELCAN مزدوج الوظيفة للأسلحة الفردية يتيح التصويب بدقة على الأهداف القريبة والبعيدة
منظارELCAN مزدوج الوظيفة للأسلحة الفردية يتيح التصويب بدقة على الأهداف القريبة والبعيدة
-You Do the Math
The MathAlive! interactive exhibit inspires young people on its first military tour.
-The Command and Control Reality Show
Raytheon’s Envisioneering Center puts customers at the controls of real-world threat scenarios.
-Raytheon|Websense and Stonesoft are now Forcepoint
Venture builds on integration of Raytheon Cyber Products, Websense and Stonesoft
-Batteries that Stop Bullets
A team of Raytheon engineers has patented a way to make vehicle armor that doubles as a battery – a breakthrough that could reduce the military's demand for costly, dangerous fuel convoys to keep their electronics running.
-The ABCs of Advanced Physics
Raytheon's Learning Platform helps students master physics at their own pace.
-Storm School for Everyone
Raytheon offers training modules to build a weather-ready nation.
-Mai puternic ca niciodată
entru sistemul de apărare Patriot, ce-i mai bun abia acum urmează
With learning robots and emotional computers, artificial intelligence becomes real
-Freedom of the Seas
Distributed lethality is the capability to strike from any naval ship and from any place in the world. (Photo: U.S. Navy)
-How to Follow a Raindrop
Understanding the weather is a story that starts with photons in space, where the telltale signs of a storm are captured by satellite sensors.
-Growth of a Leader
Cheryl Whitis heads the IT function at the largest missile maker in the world.
-A Modern-Day Rudolph
Air Traffic Tools Guide Flights – and even Santa Claus – to Their Destinations
-A study of 'Star Wars'
Han Solo really needed a jammer: Raytheon.com takes a look at the technology of the legendary space movies.
-In action around the world: The year in photos
Photographers from Raytheon and its customers captured the company's technology in action all around the world throughout 2015. Here is a selection of our favorite photos.
-Raytheon Marks a Decade of MathMovesU
Company invests more than $125 million to improve math and science education
-A National Security Priority
Electronic warfare needs to be a key element of U.S. defense strategy in order to counter technological gains by the nation’s adversaries, Raytheon chairman and CEO Thomas A. Kennedy told a forum of experts
-From land or by sea
Standard Missile-3 is the world's only ballistic missile killer deployable on land or at sea.
-Two views and one of a kind
This innovative rifle sight is popular within the special operations community.
-Raytheon, Boys & Girls Clubs CEOs
U.S. leaders must look beyond the classroom to foster students' interest, Raytheon Chairman and CEO Thomas A. Kennedy and Boys & Girls Clubs of America CEO Jim Clark write in U.S. News & World Report.
-Human Rights Campaign honors Raytheon for LGBT equality
Company earns perfect score as a "Best Place to Work" for 12th year
Stewards Academy in Harlow has won Raytheon UK’s 2015 Quadcopter Challenge finale, remotely-piloting two self-built, high-tech drones to victory.
-'We need to remember them'
Each Friday, the sea of red shirts across Raytheon sites is a show of respect for deployed military members.
-Raytheon VP named to list of influential women
The RichTopia business news website has named Raytheon Vice President Pamela Wickham to its list of the 250 most influential women.
-Game of Drones
Raytheon UK invited schools in Essex to compete in its annual Quadcopter Challenge, held in association with Essex County Council.
-Bound for Dubai
Raytheon brings some of the most advanced products available today to the 2015 Dubai Airshow.
-Raytheon appoints Neifert Chief Information Officer
Raytheon has named Kevin Neifert as Chief Information Officer, reporting to corporate vice president Rebecca Rhoads.
-Prediction Is the Best Protection
Raytheon's spacefaring exec puts the “advance” in Advanced Weather Forecasting.
-STEMConnector honors Raytheon exec
The STEMconnector consortium has recognized Mark Russell, vice president of Engineering, Technology and Mission Assurance for Raytheon, as one of its “100 CIO/CTO Leaders in Science, Technology, Engineering and Math” for 2015.
-Things I Learned from Helping Veterans
Raytheon is providing 50 volunteer mentors to American Corporate Partners, which helps veterans build civilian careers.
-Now Hiring: Cyber Defenders Needed
There are plenty of cybersecurity jobs for millennials. But finding well-qualified young adults for those positions is another story.
-To honor and empower
From career counseling to care packages for wounded veterans, Raytheon is marking its Week of Service with efforts to help and honor those who have served in the military.
-SM-3 interceptor tested off European coast for first time
In a large-scale, multi-national exercise, a Standard Missile-3 intercepted a ballistic missile target fired from a UK range in the Outer Hebrides near Scotland, marking the first time the interceptor has been tested in international waters.
-Think small, think diverse
Companies looking to build relationships with businesses that are small or owned by minorities or women should focus on four key areas.
-A Matter of Leadership
Women leaders excel despite gender imbalance in the engineering profession
Raytheon’s technology helps train US Army soldiers by blending real-world experience with immersive simulators and game-driven modes.
-Cybersecurity At 1:16th Scale
Raytheon engineers hacked a remote control toy truck to demonstrate how the company’s technology identifies vulnerabilities.
-Unifying the Battlefield
Raytheon's Unify hardware and software solution lets soldiers at a secure command center or a stateside post access any network-enabled system, connected piece of gear or forward-deployed infrastructure worldwide, in real-time.
-Raytheon Acquires Foreground Security
Raytheon Company has acquired Herndon, Virginia-based Foreground Security.
-Spark the Imagination
Riding virtual snowboards, playing computerized instruments and exploring the latest robotics, hundreds of kids are having fun with math this month as Raytheon's MathAlive! museum exhibit opens in Qatar.
-Eye on the Storm
Raytheon has completed nationwide rollout of the modernized National Weather Service data system.
-A Ride with Pride
More than 50 wounded veterans, accompanied by an army of volunteers, spent four days cycling through eastern Massachusetts for Soldier Ride Boston 2015.
-Lightning in a box
Raytheon has built a power source for the U.S. Navy's new railgun, which uses electromagnetic energy to shoot projectiles at speeds exceeding Mach 6
-In the Minds of Millennials
Results of a recent global survey shows that young adults are aware that everyone shares the responsibility for keeping the internet safe and secure.
-Secure Your Space
Raytheon is celebrating National Cyber Security Awareness Month with a range of initiatives, programs and events.
-SeaRAM stands guard
Raytheon's SeaRAM protects the Navy's new class of shallow-water fighters.
-A Trek for Life
Ten wounded veterans are selected for a life-affirming Raytheon/No Barriers expedition.
The Department of Homeland Security selects Raytheon to help protect government networks.
-Six cybersecurity questions every CEO should ask
Raytheon: Six cybersecurity questions every CEO should ask - At Boston forum, Raytheon's top exec gives tips to start the cyber conversation
In a world where the threat of ballistic missile attack looms, Raytheon employees work tirelessly day and night to evolve defensive systems that protect the U.S. and its allies around the world.
-A Big Dose Of Reality
At the US Army's Joint Readiness Training Center, the battles are bloodless, the bullets are blanks and the special effects are Hollywood-quality.
NASA and Raytheon are making the iconic underwater testing facility available for commercial purposes.
-So You Want to go to Space ...
NASA astronaut Chris Cassidy shared secrets of space flight during a Raytheon-sponsored forum at Boston's John F. Kennedy Library and Museum.
-The Data Farmers' Almanac
A NASA-owned, Raytheon-developed system proves that earth science data is not just for climatologists.
-Raytheon VP on Fortune.com: Tips on Building a Team
A strong team requires smart hiring, strategic training, respect and trust, Pam Wickham writes on Fortune.com.
-The 'A' Team
Bringing engineers from Raytheon and its suppliers together in the brainpower-sharing scrum
-A Trailblazer for Women
Diversity Journal honors Raytheon VP of Human Resources Randa Newsome
-Building A Cyber Powerhouse
Synergies form as Blackbird Technologies folds into Raytheon's cyber business.
-Smaller and smarter
High-tech guidance systems are fitting into increasingly smaller weapons as engineers work to bring them the same pinpoint accuracy once found only in mammoth missiles and hulking bombs.
-Psyched to solve for X
In the spirit of Raytheon's support for education in science, technology, engineering and math, Raytheon.com asked company experts and partners from MATHCOUNTS for advice on making math manageable – and even fun
-Making the Most of a Military Resume
Tips from veterans on translating service into civilian skills
-A Smartphone That Sees Red
Raytheon and Seek Thermal have created a smartphone-compatible infrared camera.
-10 Surprising Ways GPS Improves Your Life
GPS affects the lives of average people on a daily basis, and not just as a navigation tool
-UC Berkeley honors Raytheon CIO with lifetime achievement award
Rebecca Rhoads chosen for technology excellence, work in education and diversity
-College Cyber Champs Tour D.C.
University of Central Florida team celebrates repeat national title
-Raytheon VP in Fortune: Why women should take risks
"Women in business should take risks for one simple reason: we can't afford not to," Raytheon Vice President Pamela Wickham writes in Fortune.
-Staying Ahead Of The Storm
When Mother Nature lashes out, meteorologists – armed with Raytheon's cutting-edge forecasting and monitoring tools – are the first line of defense against loss of life and property.
-A Night for Innovation
With toy drones and gadgets, Raytheon employees go brainstorming after hours
-The Big Zap
Laser weapons are becoming practical to defend against attacks without having to make, transport or store munitions.
-A Missile Maker
Kim Ernzen has always been fascinated with the physics of flight. As a child, she wondered how it was possible that a heavy metal airplane could carry hundreds of people through the sky.
-Reaching Their Peaks
No Barriers is seeking candidates to join the Raytheon Veterans Wilderness Expedition in the Grand Canyon on Oct. 12-21.
-Master movers: Military families share tips
Advice for a smooth transition as military relocation season hits its peak
-To Print a Missile
Raytheon is well on its way toward using 3D printing to build a missile.
-The Code That Hacks Itself
Raytheon cybersecurity engineers are developing a computer program to ferret out flaws in software and fix them quickly, as part of a contest sponsored by the Pentagon's tech innovation agency.
-Dynamic Work, a Welcoming Environment
IDG's Computerworld Names Raytheon a 2015 Best Place to Work in IT
-Inside Raytheon's Cyber School
A clinic on computer code and hacking attacks is part of Raytheon's efforts to embed cybersecurity in everything the company does.
-Raytheon Recognized for Industrial Security Excellence
U.S. presents the company with a record five James S. Cogswell Awards
-Building Robots to Build Character
Highlight Raytheon teams' awards at FIRST Robotics Championship in April 2015
-US Rocketeers Take Home Championship
Seven students from Russellville City School of Russellville, Ala., have won first place in the International Rocketry Challenge at the Paris Air Show.
-The radar whisperer
Patricia Brandon has helped to craft every Raytheon AESA radar since its inception.
-Raytheon's Hero of the Fortune 500
Kelly McDonald is recognized for her service to wounded warfighters
-Missile Defense Expands Globally
The threat of ballistic missile warfare looms large across the globe. But the systems that defend nations against those attacks are advancing rapidly.
-Dominating the skies
Former fighter pilots say modern weapons and radar systems help today's U.S. and allied military aviators maintain dominance of the skies.
-Guided, gliding and ready to fly
Raytheon's StormBreaker smart weapon, a gliding, guided precision weapon, has been cleared for use by the U.S. military.
-Raytheon VP Wins Lifetime Achievement Award
The New England Publicity Club has awarded its lifetime achievement award to Pamela Wickham, Raytheon's vice president of corporate affairs and communications.
-Fast and formidable
Raytheon is developing a guided missile that could travel from New York to Los Angeles in 39 minutes flat.
-Bigger & Better: The Evolution of a Ballistic Missile Killer
Ballistic missile defense is constantly evolving to meet new threats. In the same way, Standard Missile-3 is evolving - with the help of a strong international partnership and innovative engineering.
-The Personal Touch
On May 5 in Tucson, Arizona, 27 Raytheon leaders spent the evening mentoring military veterans â€“ members of the Student Veterans of America (SVA).
-Wowing the crowds at Paris
Raytheon brought the latest in defense and aerospace technology to the Paris Air Show.
-From the Army to Academia
Two Army veterans will each receive a $10,000 Patriot Scholarship from Raytheon and Student Veterans of America.
-Raytheon announces completion of cybersecurity joint venture transaction
Raytheon|Websense will provide a broad set of defense-grade solutions to a global, rapidly growing market.
-Australia Launches New Air Warfare Destroyer
The Royal Australian Navy held the launch ceremony for its most sophisticated and potent ship in Adelaide.
-A test range for tech security
Raytheon's Global Cyber Solutions Center is a high-tech showroom for computer security products and a mock battleground for hacking simulations.
-A Quest for Talent
Raytheon and Questacon, the National Science and Technology Centre, partner to inspire the next generation of engineers and scientists.
-The Big Picture
As chief engineer for the Navy's Cooperative Engagement Capability, or CEC, Vagle leads a team that is developing technology that connects the next generation of Navy sensors and combat systems.
-Riding a model rocket to Paris
Seven students from Alabama won a Raytheon-sponsored trip to the Paris Air Show, where they placed first in the International Rocketry Challenge.
-In Cyber, "Education, Education, Education" trumps "Location, Location, Location."
Recruiting the next generation of cyber talent will require changes in how we talk about our field, writes Paul Crichard, head of cyber research for Raytheon UK.
Cunoașterea înseamnă putere: țările partenere Patriot învață din zeci de ani de expertiză
-Six reasons why all eyes are on the SM-6 missile
Last week Raytheon delivered the first full-rate production round to the U.S. Navy. Here are six thing you should know about this capability.
-How to Build a Power Base
The Marine Corps Air Station at Miramar will soon be able to unplug from California's power network thanks to a "microgrid" built with Raytheon technology.
-Indiana eighth-grader wins MATHCOUNTS Title
Hoosiers also win team competition during math showdown in Boston
-The Changing Game of Cyber Defense
Raytheon sponsored a top-level discussion of the evolving cyber threat during the RSA Security Conference in San Francisco.
-Poland selects Patriot for missile defense
Statement from Raytheon Integrated Defense Systems President Dan Crowley:
"Raytheon appreciates Poland's selection of Patriot for their missile defense requirements. We are prepared to fully address Polish government, industry, and military expectations to meet Poland's long-term objectives for this important program, which is vital to the country's national security interests."
-Raytheon ranks among 100 Best Corporate Citizens
Corporate Responsibility Magazine has named Raytheon to its list of the 100 Best Corporate Citizens, awarding the company especially high marks in the areas of the environment, philanthropy and financial transparency
-Op-ed: Big data, smaller wage gap?
In a WIRED op-ed, Raytheon Vice President Pamela Wickham describes how analytics can help lead the way to parity in pay
-Building GPS OCX
Raytheon is helping to build the next-generation control system for the GPS network.
-Raytheon's missile defense leadership honored
Raytheon missile defense experts were recognized during a Missile Defense Advocacy Alliance reception for their outstanding accomplishments on programs that protect the United States, deployed forces, and allies abroad from the growing threat of short- to long-range ballistic missile attack.
-An artful dodger
The world's largest missile maker and Norway's premier supplier of defense and aerospace-related systems announced a teaming agreement on the Naval Strike Missile (NSM).
-For the children of those who serve
On April 3, Raytheon partnered with the Texas Legends NBA D-league team to create awareness and raise funds for the educational needs of military children.
-Superstars of selflessness
Raytheon is recognizing five employees for exemplary volunteer service in support of military veterans and math and science education.
-The Code Talkers
When Mirek Bartik tells his University of Texas at San Antonio student cyber team about bot herding "sheep" or phishing for "whales," he's not referring to the college's veterinary curriculum
-Raytheon completes $9.2 million Space Factory expansion
Raytheon has completed a 9,600-square foot, $9.2 million expansion of its Space Systems Operations factory on the outskirts of Tucson.
-Raytheon leads industry debate on future frigate
Michael Ward discusses interoperability and common mission systems architecture at the recent Surface Fleet Conference in Canberra.
-Smarter stock-up, lower costs
Raytheon is honoring 15 suppliers in celebration of the company's efforts to lower costs through strategically identifying and obtaining the materials it needs to produce its technology.
-Opportunity awaits for SA students
Raytheon Australia and Adelaide-based Fremont-Elizabeth City High School recently demonstrated their commitment to providing tertiary education opportunities for the next generation.
-The Robot Wizards
A Raytheon mentor and his student team tackle the FIRST Robotics Competition
-An investment in veterans, families
Raytheon is making a $10 million, five-year pledge to fund education programs for military veterans and their families.
-Creating the Cyber Fortress
Raytheon experts share seven key strategies for building up cyber defenses.
-MIT, Raytheon Band Together for Cybersecurity Research
The Massachusetts Institute of Technology is teaming up with Raytheon to advance the science of cybersecurity.
-Honors for Groundbreaking GaN
Let Hollywood have its Oscars. The aerospace and defense industries have their own honors: the Laureate Awards from Aviation Week.The publication has named Raytheon Company a 2015 Laureate winner for its innovative technology incorporating gallium nitride into military radars.
-Getting kids into math? Easy as pi
Raytheon is delivering pies to Boys & Girls Clubs around the country and serving up fun facts about the world's most famous unending number in celebration of Pi Day.
-Small satellite work ramps up
At a specialized factory in the Arizona desert, technicians are building satellites small enough to be carried by hand.
-A Bold New Internet
Raytheon BBN Technologies is the program office for an ambitious National Science Foundation program to rebuild the Internet to better accommodate modern, high-bandwidth use.
-A Commitment to Code
Hack Arizona will bring together digital talent from colleges across the nation
-A New World View
The Raytheon-built VIIRS sensor onboard the Suomi National Polar-orbiting Partnership (NPP) satellite is changing the way we see the world.
-TALONS for a Tiger
Raytheon's collaboration with the United Arab Emirates firm Tawazun is the latest in a long line of international partnerships.
-An Engineer Who Inspires
As National Engineers Week shines the spotlight on female engineers, Raytheon's Sharon O'Neal has a message for young women who may doubt whether or not they can do the job.
-Same punch, longer reach
Raytheon's battle-tested weapons are getting a boost in range to meet the demands of the modern battlefield.
-Memo to millennials
Millennials entering the workforce should seize the power of social media to build their brand, says Pam Wickham, Raytheon's vice president for corporate affairs and communications.
-Deconstructing Command and Control
An increasing number of nations on six continents, depend on Raytheon for the information tools necessary to manage battle information in the 21st century.
-Cybersecurity: The Competitive Key
More top executives are seeing cybersecurity as a key advantage over competitors, IT experts say in a new survey.
-Wajsgras named to Wash100 List
GovConExec magazine has named Raytheon David Wajsgras to its annual Wash100 list of the most influential executives in government contracting.
-Storm watch at the Super Bowl
Meteorologists will be on site at the Super Bowl to alert the event staff and emergency responders when weather threatens the festivities.
-Tomahawk hits moving target at sea
Raytheon's Tomahawk Block IV cruise missile hit a moving target at sea during a successful test led by the U.S. Navy.
-Strength for Europe
Munich Security Conference: Raytheon executive urges regional efficiency, coordination
-Lessons from a high-def periscope
Former U.S. Navy Vice Adm. Richard W. Hunt says engineering works best when it's built around function rather than form.
-Super Bowl at sea
Sailors, submariners and aircraft carrier crew will watch Super Bowl XLIX, thanks in part to Raytheon-built communications technology.
-Factory of the future is key to missile defense
A look inside Raytheon's Huntsville, Alabama missile plant, where robotic transports carry components and engineers work with the latest design tools.
-Mythology Meets Modern Might
During the "Thor's Hammer" exercise, the militaries of Norway, Finland, Switzerland and Turkey successfully tested five Raytheon Advanced Medium Range Air-to-Air Missiles at a range in Sweden.
-The Warhead Hunters
Raytheon engineers have spent decades perfecting a science no one else can duplicate: the design of kill vehicles, rocket-powered interceptors that destroy incoming intercontinental ballistic missiles.
-A Racket for a Rocket
Deep inside Raytheon's missile construction, upgrade and testing facility in Andover, Massachusetts, 500-pound nose assemblies are being shaken and stirred by the biggest boom boxes you've ever seen. The idea is to ensure each missile will stand up to the blast of takeoff and the pounding turbulence of supersonic flight.
-Old World Craft, New Tech Marvels
Raytheon combines artisan processes with the latest technological advances in integrated circuits for night vision and space sensing.
-Space in a Can
Raytheon has bottled a space-like environment to ensure advanced weather sensors can hold up to the hardships of Earth orbit.
-Jam Time: Five electrifying facts about electronic warfare
Raytheon has been pioneering in electronic warfare for more than 60 years. Here are five fascinating facts about the field.
-The engineers who helped guide Apollo 11
Raytheon remembers the engineers and products that powered the Apollo mission.
-Raytheon's Own Dr. McCoy
Lester McCoy, a Raytheon engineer, helps manage testing of the company's Patriot Air and Missile Defense System.
Meet the Intrepid Photographer Who Always Gets the Patriot Missile's Good Side
-Missile-destroying Exoatmospheric Kill Vehicle intercepts target
Raytheon's Exoatmospheric Kill Vehicle destroyed a intercontinental ballistic missile target in space.
-Inside the Space Factory
One of the cleanest factories in the world: creating rocket-propelled "kill vehicles" that hunt down and destroy ballistic missiles in space.
-Eyes and Ears for the Arctic
As ice recedes, new tech helps nations keep tabs on top of the world
-The (Quantum) Mechanics' Shop
Welcome to Raytheon's hub of quantum computing, a new field that uses subatomic particles to store digital information. It's one of hundreds of futuristic research programs at Raytheon, from "intelligent" power systems to computer chips made of diamond.
Protecting sensitive guidance systems in artillery shells as they speed from 0 to 760 mph.
-Swim, rocket, fly and hunt: Navy's morphing missile gets new abilities
The Tomahawk cruise missile is the Transformer of modern weapons, and recent advances are giving it even more amazing features, including the ability to find its own targets with a seeker and a new, multi-mission warhead.
-Going Big: Growing Network of Giant Radars Protects Against Missiles
One looks like a Mayan pyramid and is as big as an office building. Another looks like a golf ball and floats in the ocean on a converted oil rig, while a third, a wheeled radar that can travel on roads, is the size of a Mack truck.
-Fifty Years of Owning the Night: The History of Infrared Imaging
FLIR grants forces the ability to maneuver under the cloak of darkness, giving soldiers the power to "own the night." They can peer through dust storms, see enemies in hiding and get high-resolution pictures without giving away their positions.