The international fleet gathered for U.S. Navy-led exercises is being watched by an uninvited visitor.
The move could be a precursor to a nuclear-powered aircraft carrier.
The key is taking care of them.
The submarine, never built, would have been smaller than other subs and a mothership to drones.
Only seven countries in the entire world deploy nuclear weapons at sea, an exclusive and deadly club.
The “Husky” class will be a more affordable nuclear attack submarine.
The ships would be called “multi-purpose operational mother ships.”
The world-ending Yuri Dolgoruky can deliver the the firepower of 640 Hiroshimas in less than a minute.
From makeshift beginnings to the ultimate power projection platform.
It’s the second breakdown in a year for the USS Ford’s propulsion system.
The Second Fleet will keep an eye on Russian navy ships on this side of the Atlantic.
But the U-3523's contents and mission remain a mystery.
One more than the United States.
The USS Hartford goes through several feet of ice like a hot knife through butter.
In a war game, of course.
Decades after it sunk, the battleship Tirpitz is still stunting the environment.
The infographic includes attack submarines, guided missile submarines, and ballistic missile subs...all nuclear powered.
It may look easy, but surfacing a nuclear submarine in the Arctic requires careful preparation.
Entire Arctic shipping routes, once thought impassable, are becoming major economic channels, and icebreakers are making it possible.
The 12 Columbia-class submarines will replace the existing 14 Ohio-class subs in conducting nuclear deterrence patrols.
The 377-foot-long sub weighs about 7,800 tons submerged.
“Shock tests” involve setting off huge explosions near ships to see if anything breaks instead of finding out the hard way.
The U.S. Navy is making a big push to impress the small but influential country.
The submarine Ekaterinburg carried torpedoes, missile fuel, and thermonuclear weapons.
The Navy will pick one of these ships to the the Navy’s low-end sea fighter.
But is a 30-year voyage realistic?