Posted March 18, 2020 03:06:30The Department of Defense (DoD) is currently considering a program to replace some of its costly, obsolete programs with new ones.
The plan calls for a cost-sharing reduction program, which is an incentive to buy new systems, which would reduce the overall cost of the program.
The Pentagon’s plan is part of a larger effort to improve its IT infrastructure, and will be submitted to Congress in early 2019.
The plan calls on Congress to approve $25 billion for an overhaul of DoD’s IT infrastructure in the next two years.
According to the Navy’s new budget request, which was submitted to the Senate in May, the Navy would need to buy $40 billion worth of new IT equipment by 2021.
The DoD plans to spend $8.5 billion over the next five years on its IT program, while the Pentagon expects to spend nearly $7.5 million per year on its cybersecurity program.
There’s an assumption here that this will make it easier for the Navy to continue purchasing legacy systems.
But the Navy has also made it clear that it wants to reduce its reliance on legacy technology and the amount of money spent on IT infrastructure.
While the Navy was previously forced to buy expensive equipment for its IT programs, it’s now expected to buy cheaper equipment, and the Navy is spending much more on IT.
As part of that modernization effort, the service has decided to buy systems from Intel.
Intel’s Atom processor is an old-school chip, and it’s one of the most popular parts of the computer.
The Intel Atom processor has become the de facto standard for PCs.
But Intel has been forced to cut prices and switch to a newer processor.
In addition to the new processor, Intel has also been making the Atom platform obsolete.
This is a massive shift in the market for PC processors, which are now seen as the future of PCs.
In addition to this shift, Intel is also using Intel’s manufacturing plant in Texas as an example of a “green” computer, and has taken steps to reduce the use of carbon byproducts in its manufacturing.