Skip to main content

21st Century Seapower and America's Global Interests

At the end of the Cold War, the U.S. Navy’s fleet numbered nearly 600 ships. Today, the fleet is less than half that size and notably short of the level that naval leadership says is needed. Greatly increasing national deficits, rising ship costs, and a dwindling industrial base suggest that the Navy will only continue to shrink.

Admiral Gary Roughead gave a major address at Hudson Institute focusing on the current state of the Navy, its future, the strategic consequences for the United States and its allies, and the nation’s position as a great power. A question and answer session followed his address

Kenneth R. Weinstein, Introductory Remarks

Hudson Institute President & CEO

Admiral Gary Roughead, Featured Speaker

Chief of Naval Operations and a member of the Joint Chiefs of Staff

Related Events

The Global Struggle for 5G Supremacy: America's Darkest Hour or Finest Hour?

The Global Struggle for 5G Supremacy: America's Darkest Hour or Finest Hour?

U.S. Space Strategy and Indo-Pacific Cooperation

U.S. Space Strategy and Indo-Pacific Cooperation