WASHINGTON — The U.S. Army is now at an inflection point: After years with little urgency to extend the range of ground-launched missiles and cannons, the Intermediate Nuclear Forces (INF) treaty is no more and countries like Russia, China, and North Korea have built up capabilities of their own systems.

That’s led to what many call a “range gap." Find out more below.

For years, countries like Russia, China, and North Korea have been building up long-range systems to counter the U.S. – and it poses a big threat.

And just how big is that range gap? And how did it get so bad? Find out below.

While other countries have built up their stockpiles of long range missiles, the U.S. and allies have not. So just how big is the range gap?

Now, with the threat clear, the U.S. Army is working hard and fast to catch up. Will it be enough? Watch below to find out.

Find out how the U.S. Army is working to get more range out of its artillery and missiles.

Jeff Martin is the Associate Editor for Multimedia and the host & producer of Defense News Weekly, airing online and on American Forces Network worldwide. In his role as Associate Editor, he reports worldwide on the military and defense industry and leads a market-leading multimedia team.

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