The marriage of network-centric warfare and the joint forces air component commander concept represents a “military-technical revolution” in aero- space command and control.1 The current system is cumbersome, and it is falling behind in its ability to deal with the fast-paced warfare of today. By its nature, network-centric warfare (NCW) could address many of the shortfalls of the cur- rent joint air component system. It will not, however, change the fundamental nature of war, nor can it solve all of the current problems of the joint forces air component commander (JFACC).
Woodcock, William A.
"The Joint Forces Air Command Problem,"
Naval War College Review: Vol. 56
, Article 7.
Available at: http://digital-commons.usnwc.edu/nwc-review/vol56/iss1/7