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Gen. Milley warns West Point graduates of 'increasing' risk of global war, 'robotic tanks'

U.S. Military Academy West Point Saturday to be prepared for increasing risk of global conflict and a host of new weapons technologies in their careers."The world you are being commissioned into has the potential for a significant international conflict between great powers.

And that potential is increasing, not decreasing," Milley, the chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, told the cadets at the 2022 commencement ceremony in West Point, New York.WEST POINT, NEW YORK - MAY 21: Mark A. Milley, Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, arrives for the 2022 West Point Commencement Ceremony at West Point Military Academy on May 21, 2022 in West Point, New York.

(Photo by Michael M. Santiago/Getty Im "And right now, at this very moment, a fundamental change is happening in the very character of war.

We are facing right now two global powers, China and Russia, each with significant military capabilities, and both who fully intend to change the current rules based order," Milley said.Russia's invasion of Ukraine is teaching the world that "aggression left unanswered only emboldens the aggressor," Milley said."Let us never forget the massacre that we have just witnessed in Bucha nor the slaughter that occurred in Mariupol. And the best way to honor their sacrifice is to support their fight for freedom and to stand against tyranny," Milley said. MILLEY SPEAKS WITH RUSSIAN COUNTERPART FOR FIRST TIME SINCE START OF CONFLICTThe urban character of the war in Ukraine is something Milley sees as a characteristic of future battlefields, which will be "highly complex and almost certainly decisive in urban areas against elusive, ambiguous enemies that combine terrorism and warfare alongside conventional capabilities — all embedded within

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U.S. Military Academy West Point Saturday to be prepared for increasing risk of global conflict and a host of new weapons technologies in their careers."The world you are being commissioned into has the potential for a significant international conflict between great powers.
NOVOVORONTSOVKA, UKRAINE - MAY 06: Wheat lies piled in a grain warehouse earlier shelled by Russian forces on May 06, 2022 near the frontlines of Kherson Oblast in Novovorontsovka, Ukraine. (Photo by John Moore/Getty Images) NEW YORK - Global food insecurity has reached levels not seen since the financial crisis of 2008, and it’s only going to get worse without aggressive intervention, a food insecurity expert told the United Nations Security Council this week.Russia’s invasion of Ukraine "did not start a food security crisis," but it did add "fuel to a fire that was long burning," said Sara Menker, CEO of Gro Intelligence, a global company that uses artificial intelligence and public and private data to predict food supply trends."This isn’t cyclical.

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