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Boned: Problems (but not too many) in the US Air [and Space] Force!

No. You don't frighten me, Mollari. If you try to go up against our forces, you'll lose.
Yes, your ships are very impressive in the air, or in space--but at this moment, they are on the ground.
Right--they're on the ground. But they can sense an approaching ship from miles away. So what are you going to do, Mollari, blow up the island?
Actually--now that you mention it--[pulls detonator from pocket]
[presses detonator]
Babylon 5, explaining the vulnerability of aircraft to ground attack in typical hammy fashion
Hello, and welcome to another episode of "AmericanNewt8 explains the global military situation at present in a convenient, possibly easy-to-read guide". Maybe I should make a YouTube channel or something. All the cool kids [and a lot of idiots who know nothing about military equipment] are doing it. Anyway, today we have the US Air [and, for the moment, Space Force--they haven't fully separated yet], and, surprisingly for once, a somewhat more positive message. I'm sorry this one took so long; I've been busy for the past month or so, but I figured I should get this one out I already had 80% done before talking about Turkey and the war in the Caucuses, which are likely to be shorter, more current, and arrive sometime in the next week if all goes as planned.

Current Effortposts In My Series:
  1. What you [might] need to know about South Korea's ludicrous arms buildup
  2. We shall fight on the seas and oceans, we shall fight with growing confidence and growing strength in the air, we shall defend our island, whatever the cost may be. We shall fight on the beaches.... uh, what do we do after that again?: The Perilous Defensive Position of Taiwan
  3. "You've hit another cargo ship? The Problems with the US Navy: Not all of them begin with "Seven" and end with "th Fleet"."
  4. Will China's PLAN survive contact with the enemy?
  5. Biden's New START and modern nuclear war
  6. Boned: Problems (but not too many) in the US Air [and Space!] Force
  7. Erdogan Sallies Forth [inserted largely on account of the recent breakout of a war between Armenia and Azerbaijan]
  8. Begun, the Drone Wars Have: Why You Should Pay Attention To This "Tiny" War
  9. First And Last Stand Of The Tin Can Navies [ASEAN + Australia and the smaller adversaries China may contend with]
  10. --Unnamed-- effortpost on Japanese military matters, mostly about how weird the JSDF status is
  11. --Unnamed--effortpost on Indian military matters, and why they can't focus on China or buy anything that works
  12. --Unnamed--effortpost on the rest of the PLA, mostly the air force though
  13. --Unnamed--effortpost on the rest of the US Armed Forces, mostly talking about how the marines are changing and the Army's new love affair with INF-busting weapons
  14. Conclusion?

1. Our Pride And Joy

America's Navy may be its key instrument of power projection abroad and in some ways the most important service branch, but the one that is by far the greatest beneficiary of American skill, the apex of our capabilities, is without a doubt the US Space Force. From Day 1 the US has had a commanding lead in the field. Mind you, that's not saying that nobody's ever challenged or exceeded the US in limited areas for limited periods of time--the early 1950s were about the last time that happened though [aside for commercial launch vehicles from around 1980-2010]. In the modern era, it is very rare that buying something other than an American-made aircraft or rocket makes any sort of economic or strategic sense [political is of course a different matter entirely]. The US Air Force has generally benefited from high, consistent levels of investment and has had relatively light burdens placed on it operationally [though in recent years post 9/11 this has changed to an extent], and it has developed into one of the best-trained and most doctrinally sophisticated forces in the world. More on that later. Anyway, the Air Force is probably the best-loved branch politically [Marines might be more respected but they get budgetary scraps], at least of the military as a whole, and it ends up with more funding, smarter people, and a much better QOL as a result. In fact Air Force personnel are usually treated to quite a bit of envy and ribbing about how much better their conditions are than their Army, Marine, or Navy counterparts.

2. Aging Equipment [again!]

Guess what? The same problem that seems to afflict most of the US military [and, for that matter, most European, Latin American, and non-East Asian militaries] is aging equipment from the Cold War finally wearing out. In the Air Force, this takes a number of different forms. Often, it's a case of "if it ain't broke, don't fix it", but even then airframes do wear out eventually and need replacement and a lot of them are getting to that point.
Logistics, Support, That Kind of Thing
One of the least glamorous parts of the Air Force, logistical and support capabilities are rapidly aging. The primary airframe the Air Force uses for these is the.. wait for it... Dash 80, as the C-135 whose commercial variant is better known as the Boeing 707. It was a very impressive aircraft, but it was designed in the 1950s. Even though we've reengined the C-135 with more modern engines, and done some serious overhauls, they're getting pretty long in the tooth. Most notably we have the 398 KC-135 Stratotankers which make up the bulk of the US midair refueling fleet, which are joined by 31 E-3 Sentry AWACs, a number of specialized RC-135 derivatives doing everything from SIGINT to hunting for nuclear weapons and 17 E-8 Joint STARS. While these were produced up until the early 1990s, the airframes are aging and they need replacements, and the sheer quantity of aircraft is likely to cause trouble. There are also other aircraft that have to be replaced in the mid-term [by the early 2040s] like the C-5 Galaxy and the KC-10 Extender, but these are somewhat less of an immediate concern. There are some C-130 Hercules replacements also needed but those are largely being done with newer versions of the same aircraft.
The B-1 Lancer is first on the chopping block, due to high maintenance costs and time [it generally takes 120 hours of maintenance for an hour of flight time]. That represents 60 bombers, on paper anyway, and a good chunk of the USAF's supersonic strike capability. However, cutting it should free up resources for new hardware, and in fact new USAF budget proposals suggest rapidly retiring the B-1. The B-2 Spirit is also on the chopping block due to high price and high maintenance demands, but it can't really be replaced until the B-21 Raider shows up. There is also a need to find a replacement for the B-52, but nobody is really sure what that looks like and it's much less urgent--the B-52 will soldier on for the indefinite future and may well hit a full century in operational service. Even if one runs into the "airplane of Thesus" the fact that you could well have fourth or fifth generation B-52 pilots flying on 90-year-old aircraft is, to be honest, kind of neat.
The F-15 and F-16 originally took flight in the 1970s and are still seeing interest today, though the modern F-15 and F-16 are very different beasts from their originals. However, the overall fleet is starting to age--primarily the F-15C fleet operated by the US Air National Guard which does air policing in the US. This is why the Guard is actually first in line for new F-15EX aircraft and has even received brand new F-35s [that, and the fact that the Air National Guard is actually pretty integrated with the Air Force]. F-16s are also starting to wear out; the USAF still operates over a thousand of the type. They are set to primarily be replaced with the F-35, though, with around 1500 aircraft on order. They will also replace the A-10 [along with drones, I suppose], and I'll take a moment to say that the A-10 is heavily overrated, there's a reason the USAF wants to dump it, and it's notorious for friendly fire incidents. Its job would be better done by drones or even aircraft like the Super Tucano.
These are, guess what, also wearing out. The USAF currently operates over 500 T-38 Talon trainers, but it already has a replacement lined up for this aircraft which was first flown in 1959. It just adds to the list of things that need replacing.
Also should mention these, I suppose. The US is currently operating the Minuteman-III) as its sole ground-based nuclear deterrent/ICBM, and these 1970s-era missiles have survived their replacement, the LGM-118 Peacekeeper. They have to be replaced as well, and the USAF actually recently awarded a contract to do so to Northrop Grumman [though there are issues with that mentioned below].
One side-effect of all this is that the Air Force has increasingly high demands for maintenance which are simply not met, which combined with a shortage of maintainers [partially due to good outside pay but mostly because anecdotal reports suggest life as an Air Force maintainer is terrible] means that the Air Force has a poor readiness rate, especially because a lot of airframes aren't in good condition to begin with, having been worn out by decades of use.

3. Procurement Woes... fixed?

So, the Air Force has had a pretty troubled history with procurement in recent years. By far the most infamous one is the F-35. Well, yes, the F-35 was a procurement disaster. Another Redditor has done a great service by writing up the account Ash Carter [Secretary of Defense under Obama] gave of the program. It's long [full version here] and probably doesn't give a full account as it is Carter's memoir--but I'll just pick out one of the most significant parts of it:
At one point of the meeting, after we'd made it abundantly clear that the grossly inflated price for the JSF jets was unacceptable, CEO Bob Stevens casually said to me, "Well, if you tell me how much money you have, I'll tell you how many planes you can buy."
I was taken aback. Rather than negotiating a fair price with us, Stevens was behaving as if his company were entitled to all the money the taxpayers could afford. And although he obviously had a per-plane price in mind, he didn't care to divulge it openly, nor would he agree to a fixed-price contract holding him to it. I found this cavalier attitude offensive. With deeper disrepute, the JSF program would go down the political drain, and we wouldn't be able to buy any of these needed aircraft.
With all this in mind, I let his question hang in the air unanswered for a moment. Then I replied, "How about none?" With that, I walked out of the room. "None" was a reasonable prediction in the political climate surrounding this out-of-control program.
However, the F-35 was a pretty uniquely messed up procurement program due to suffering from what I'd broadly call "jointness", where interservice procurement made things less efficient.

The Air Force on its own has had some pretty impressive procurement messups though. Look no further than the KC-46 Pegasus, a tanker designed to replace the KC-135 [as mentioned above loads of these are getting retired in the next couple years]. The first sign of trouble probably should have been when the first program to replace the tankers with the KC-767 [now the KC-46] was cancelled on account of a bribery scandal involving the CFO of Boeing offering the procurement official an executive position. The second sign probably should have been the whole bit where, unlike its competitor, the A330 MRTT, the KC-767 didn't actually exist. And when the A330 won the contract bid, Boeing of course protested and, ultimately, got the contract evaluated again, with [at least per Northrop Grumman's claims, who was running a joint bid with Airbus] requirements rigged for the KC-767, and, finally, almost a decade after the program started, Boeing won the bid.

Except there was the small problem that Boeing hadn't built the plane yet, which turned into a large one. Ultimately the program was marred by years of delays and major technical problems. It only recently finally began delivering aircraft to the Air Force, years late and over-budget [though the USAF did manage to claw quite a bit of it back from Boeing].

However, there are some positive signs that future procurement will be better. Besides the F-35 being saved, there's the example of the T-X program, which is to replace the elderly T-38 Talon trainer. It invited foreign competition to the field, featured vigorous competition, and resulted in an actually effective aircraft--developed by both Boeing [of course] but also Saab--yes, the Swedes have a significant hand in the trainer jet likely to equip much of the world.

In particular, something very interesting the US Air Force is doing is diving heavily into computer design and open systems architecture. What this means, in short, is that they'll design new planes with a heavy emphasis on doing detailed computer design and simulation, only finally building an aircraft to demonstrate it works IRL--which of course cuts costs substantially--and they'll try to build common hardware and software that will work in any number of aircraft. The overall idea is to make aircraft inexpensive, easy to design, and modular. The Air Force even has a buzzword for this already, the "Digital Century Series", referring to the last time the Air Force very rapidly built a whole bunch of aircraft on a relatively common hardware platform. Whether this will bear fruit remains yet to be seen.

4. Fighting the Peer Conflict

The USAF, for the past thirty years, has not faced a peer competitor. Arguably it didn't even face one before that--the Soviet Air Force was no match for what the USAF could field, as was demonstrated quite well in a number of conflicts. The good news is that the USAF has had a long time to build up a lead, and is still far ahead of China or Russia, further ahead than the Army or Navy is by a long shot--Americans like their planes and electronics. For an illustrative example, China'sJ-20 stealth fighter has been produced in a quantity of... 50; while the USAF has almost 200 F-22s and is ordering over a thousand F-35s. The Su-57 barely even flies and is nowhere near peer to what the United States can field despite whatever scary articles you might have read. The bad news is that only recently has the USAF actually begun preparing to fight a peer conflict, which will tax it in different ways.

The main vulnerabilities the Air Force has in a peer conflict are more logistical and operational than regarding the quality of its aircraft or pilots, which are moreless unmatched. The first problem is that readiness isn't fantastic thanks to the War on Terror burning through all the ancient Cold War aircraft that the USAF has operated, and yes, aircraft do wear out. In fact, large numbers of F-15Cs operated by the US Air National Guard have been grounded due to age and fatigue. The shortage of maintainers also plays a role here. There's also the problem that the US Air Force is still quite vulnerable on the ground in any peer conflict; especially to precision strikes with ballistic and cruise missiles--the US Air Force has downsized considerably and now only has a handful of bases for both political and budgetary reasons, but that means that, when facing, for instance, China, the USAF must rely heavily on just six airfields--Osan, Kunsan, Misawa, Yokota, Kadena and Andersen [maybe bring that to 9 by adding USMC and Navy installations, which field fewer and less capable aircraft].

Thus, the primary challenge that the USAF faces is a quiet one--ensuring that it can operate from dispersed locations, at high opstempo, and repair its facilities rapidly. This is really also the biggest question mark in terms of the USAF's performance, but there's some reason to be optimistic here--the USAF is aware of the threat and is actually working to solve it. However, ultimately only changes in the political environment [the addition of bases in the Philippines or Palau, or the development of readied airfields in Japan] will fix the basing problem. Better ballistic missile defense will probably also help here. Russia or China will probably have poor luck against the USAF in the air; seeking primarily to deny the USAF free reign and thus the ability to support ground offensives, but they could cause significant damage by hitting ground facilities, and everyone knows it.

There's also the question of surface-to-air missiles; which have driven quite a bit of concern the past few years as China and Russia field increasingly capable systems like the S-400 and HQ-9. It is feared that the sophistication of these weapons could create "A2/AD bubbles" where the USAF and USN are unable to operate. While the access bubble does still look quite real for the Navy, recent developments have seriously called the efficacy of surface-to-air missiles into question--particularly the fact that the Israelis and Turks seem to be able to almost ignore them, or at least their shorter-range counterparts. The destruction of Armenian S-300 launchers by Azerbaijan with Turkish drones is certainly an ominous signal for anyone thinking advanced air defenses would keep them safe. How good the full-scale systems are against conventional targets is still unknown, but my guess is much less effective than the marketing--and keep in mind that despite years of concerns, SAMs have only been successful from about 1960-1980, and even then relatively minor adjustments in strategy seemed to significantly mitigate damage--so it's unclear how concerned we should actually be about such technology.

There are also questions about whether or not the USAF is operating the right mix of aircraft for the job, and these are valid ones. The USAF is buying new F-15EX, which has literally been described as not survivable after 2028 [though there is a case for the plane as a carrier of standoff weapons or a homeland defense fighter], and still operates the A-10 [an aircraft now mostly known for a number of notorious blue-on-blue (friendly fire) incidents] which, if used in a modern environment where the USAF didn't have total air supremacy, would simply not be able to survive. Yes, there's a reason the USAF wants to scrap the A-10, and no, the GAU-8 is cool but it doesn't even kill columns of modern main battle tanks. Unless you're primarily planning on fighting North Korea, the A-10 is close to useless(ly dangerous). The B-1 has also been highlighted as obsolete, largely due to high maintenance costs. However, the USAF is working hard to scrap these aircraft as fast as politically feasible.

5. New Technologies

The Air Force has always had a certain inclination towards adopting the newest, shiniest technologies, and at the moment there are a number of interesting concepts that it is exploring. I'll talk about two of the most significant ones [especially combined] here.

First, the Air Force is seeking to create future aircraft entirely virtually--using highly detailed computer models to design numerous types of specialist aircraft, and only building prototypes to test the results that simulations produce. Their latest trainer, the "eT-7", uses this methodology--the "e" is supposed to designate that it was designed this way. There's also a move towards using common avionics and software for a variety of different aircraft. Figures high up at the Pentagon have discussed a "Digital Century Series", modeled after a chain of fighters rapidly developed in the 1950s for a number of different roles, from the F-102 interceptor to the F-105 fighter-bomber. This could potentially create numerous new aircraft rapidly; a shift back towards the times before the 1990s where a single fighter project took the entire attention and budget of the Air Force. Nobody is really sure how this will pan out but it looks quite promising. In particular, the fact that the USAF was able to take its new prototype fighter jet into the skies a year after it was originally envisioned is stunning--and suggests that this potential return to the old days of the 1940s and 1950s when new aircraft showed up every year is not just a pipe dream.

Second, the Air Force is investing in UCAVs [Unmanned Combat Aerial Vehicles], most notably in the Skyborg concept. The goal is to develop a low-cost drone that can both deliver additional weapons to target while being accompanied by a manned fighter--a sort of drone wingman, which is cheap enough to be expendable [thus serving a secondary purpose, soaking up enemy air to air missiles]. Numerous companies have been awarded contracts to develop UCAVs and this program is looking quite promising, so expect to hear more of it in the future.

6. Drones

Drones are a rather interesting topic and one that I'll most likely get into more detail in on my next two posts specifically regarding Turkey. The US was one of the pioneers of UAVs, with the other big player in the field being Israel--in fact the US has bought Israeli drones from time to time, though of course China and Russia have also established a presence, without even mentioning Turkey. The US has a number of drones for different purposes--largely for reconnaissance of different types and precision-strike capability. It has the RQ-4 Global Hawk, for reconnaissance, the MQ-9A Reaper, for strike missions, and the RQ-170, which.... well, probably something involving reconnaissance, it's half-CIA so who knows. However, the US may not have kept up on the ongoing drone revolution, which is actually something I can't really blame them for since the 'revolution' only started in January. Yes. Last January.

This 'revolution' began on January 5, 2020, to be exact, and was led by an unlikely candidate: Turkey. They say necessity is the mother of invention, and this was certainly the case for the Turkish drone program. After the US refused to sell Turkey drones on account of the fact that they might be used against Kurds [use of Turkish drones suggests they definitely are used against Kurds], Turkey decided to make their own drone program with blackjack and hookers--or, well, just drones. Their DIY effort didn't really garner much attention until sent to Libya,but investment in their program skyrocketed, largely for two reasons. First, Turkey has been largely barred from major hardware acquisitions from the US and, to an increasing extent, Europe. Second, Erdogan deeply distrusts the Turkish Air Force and has dramatically cut pilot numbers through his multiple purges of the service. Third, Turkey is competing out of its class, against Russia, the UAE, and other major regional powers.

Once it arrived in Libya, it suddenly became clear that the Turkish drone program was much more important than previously thought. In many ways it bore the primary responsibility for turning the war around from what looked to be almost certain defeat for the UN-recognized GNA into a state where whether or not Haftar could survive was in question. In particular, it came as a great shock to most how easily Turkey defeated the very systems that were designed to shoot down UAVs--the Russian Pantsir in particular, which has been destroyed in great quantities with few Turkish casualties to show for it--and with the sticker price for a Turkish drone less than half of the Pantsir systems they kill, it could well revolutionize warfare. Experiences in Syria, and now in Armenia, where Turkish drones have destroyed hundreds of main battle tanks and casually destroyed SAM systems from some distance above, continue to bring into question just how vast the drone revolution is going to be. I'll cover this in more explicit detail in my next two posts.

However, the USAF is watching and learning--its main difficulty with drones is more political than anything. Drones are often considered less important than manned aircraft by a leadership that largely flew manned aircraft [particularly fighters at that], and it is the bottom tier of officer recruits that fly drones [though, interestingly, some drones are actually flown by enlisted pilots] and even then there's usually a shortage of RPA pilots--that's why a few are flown by enlisted in the first place. Whether or not they'll take these lessons to heart, only time will tell, but the history of the Air Force leaves me relatively optimistic on the matter--more than many other services, it's willing to embrace change.

7. Nukes

The US Air Force runs two legs of the nuclear triad--the air and ground portions. The first is dominated by, believe it or not, gravity bombs--mostly the B61. This weapon has been sitting around in the United States [and Europe under nuclear sharing, in Belgium, the Netherlands, Italy, Germany, and Turkey] for a while now, the first variants being made in 1968, and has recently been updated to the latest B61-12 variant, which offers high precision [as precise as JDAMs, not that it's likely to matter in most situations where nukes are being dropped] and flexibility--the bomb can be deployed from low altitudes at high speeds, and from within the internal weapons bay of the F-22 and F-35 [not to mention the B-2 and future B-21], so it's not as dumb as it might sound. Air-launched weapons also have useful features like the ability to recall them once launched, which isn't an option for missiles, along with fitting into doctrine for a tactical nuclear war. While I could go on about the lack of air-launched nuclear cruise missiles [which hopefully will be fixed by the end of the Intermediate Forces Treaty] it's not a big deal.

The main concern here [and perhaps a suggestion that procurement is still messed up] is the ground-based deterrent, which currently consists of a few hundred Minuteman III missiles buried in the northern central United States. These missiles, like much of the Air Force, date to the 1970s and have outlasted their supposed replacement--the MX Peacekeeper. These missiles are finally approaching end of life and are to be replaced by a new ICBM system. This process is... problematic. First off, it was a sole-source bid because Northrop Grumman acquired Orbital ATK Systems, the primary American producer of solid-fuelled rockets and missiles, and this resulted in Boeing pulling out of the competition. Second, the cost seems rather high, at least in my view, with lifetime cost estimates of as much as $90 billion, with development alone amounting to $13 billion at sticker price. It positions the cost of rebuilding the ground-based deterrent as comparable to the US Navy's program to replace the Ohio-class submarines with the Columbias. The ground-based deterrent has also lost substantial importance as sea-launched and air-launched weapons have become much more accurate and capable of fulfilling the ground-based counterforce mission [which arguably died with Peacekeeper], and it remains the most vulnerable portion of the triad. What good it does is largely as another independent nuclear deterrent and one that soaks up enemy warheads in the event of nuclear war that could be directed towards other targets. A disastrous procurement here could cause problems for the Air Force you will see in the future. My suggestion would be either to continue modernizing the Minuteman IIIs or aim to replace them with the cheapest option possible--something like, for instance, a land-based Trident missile [as if the Air Force would ever allow such a thing to be built]. All the ground-based deterrent needs to do is be there, be a credible threat, and soak up enemy fire. That's it.

8. Space Force

The Space Force is now its own service branch, but as it really hasn't emerged yet I'll cover it here. In fact, just recently, the Space Force enlisted its first trainees. This is somewhat less in my area of expertise; but at the moment things look fairly promising. While the Space Force sounds silly it's almost certainly the part of the military you interact with the most in your daily life on account of running the GPS network. They also operate a variety of communications satellites and the system for monitoring ballistic missile launches, among other pieces of hardware. Expect to hear more about these guys in the future, as space becomes a potential battlefield--we've seen the deployment of a space-based anti-satellite weapon by the Russians just recently, and numerous powers now field anti-satellite missiles along with jamming equipment that can blind reconnaissance satellites, so space is becoming much more militarily important. I don't have much more to say about these guys at the moment, though, other than noting that they're already talking about being even "less physical" than the Air Force--translation: Less mandatory exercise--and they're teaching classes about space law, which is neat I guess. The main downside of the Space Force is that it's going to be very small, around 20-30,000 people, which is half what even the Coast Guard fields, and that could lead to problems with maintaining personnel and inefficiencies with redundant missions, procurement, and the like.

9. Conclusion

The USAF has problems; particularly with aging equipment and manpower, but it seems to realize that most of them exist and is moving to address them. Political constraints mean that the USAF is stuck supporting a variety of obsolete platforms and investing its large budget poorly in new ICBMs and poorly managed tankers, and procurement continues to be a struggle for the USAF, though nowhere near as bad as with the US Navy. Drones have the potential to revolutionize warfare and the USAF is working to develop capabilities in that area, albeit maybe not as fast as some other players in the field, and digital design promises more aircraft designed and produced faster--much, much faster. The USAF faces logistical challenges in a peer conflict, but nothing insurmountable--though the work there is likely to be painful and sidelined because it's less interesting than buying shiny new toys. The Space Force seems to be going along well though they could face some problems in the medium term from losing access to the USAF's resources--political, financial, and of personnel--until/unless they develop into a larger, more influential service. On the whole, though, the outlook for the USAF, at least, looks quite bright--a hope spot, along with the Army and Marines, that the serious problems of the Navy will not cripple the entire military capability of the United States.

10. Citations

Uh, I mostly embedded them in the post, and I don't want to go back and hunt for what I used after a month, but here are some good longer-form ones:
RAND, Chinese Attacks on Air Bases in Asia on the ballistic missile threat
Ryan Snyder, The Future of the ICBM Force: Should the Least Valuable Leg of the Triad Be Replaced?

RAND, Creating a Separate Space Force mostly focusing on administrative difficulties and personnel issues

RAND, Drone-Era Warfare Shows the Operatoinal Limits of Air Defense Systems on drones and the conflicts in Libya and Syria [yes, it's all RAND, no Brookings Institute or such this time round]. It also explains why air defense systems are perhaps much more vulnerable than commonly thought, which I didn't really get into here.

Washington Post, Air Force seeks a radical shift in how jets, missiles, and satellites are designed with more detail on the shift to more computerized design the US Air Force wants to make

CSIS, The Air Force Digital Century Series: Beyond the Buzzwords taking apart the "Digital Century Series" push
submitted by AmericanNewt8 to neoliberal

Kickstarter Roundup: October 18, 2020 | 25+ Ending Soon (including: Cascadia) & 65+ New This Week (including: Project L: Finesse)

What this is:

This is a weekly, curated listing of Kickstarter board game projects that are either:
  • newly posted in the past 7 days, or
  • ending in the next 7 days (starting Oct 19) and have at least a fighting chance of being funded.
All board game projects meeting those criteria will automatically be included, no need to ask. (The occasional non-board game project may also sneak in!)
Expect new lists each Sunday sometime between midnight and noon PST.

Ending Soon

Project Info Players Backers Min / Avg Pledge Ends Comments
Mighty Armies: Invasion The dead have risen! The living must form armies as they combat the forces of foul necromancers. Welcome to Invasion. // Has raised $1,905 of $500 so far. (~381%) ☑ 2? 27 $10 / $71 Oct 18 kicktraq
Brew & Fool! A card game where alchemists can cooperate or betray one another by using super cute spells // Has raised S$8,215 of S$9,000 so far. (~91%) 4 - 7 176 $16 / S$47 Oct 18 kicktraq bgg
Dungeon Universalis (Second Printing) Dungeon Universalis: the definitive dungeon crawler. // Has raised €504,598 of €80,000 so far. (~631%) ☑ 1 - 6 3816 $41 / €132 Oct 19 kicktraq bgg #reprint
Herbaceous - Pocket Edition A new, compact version of Herbaceous that's just as relaxing and beautiful as the original // Has raised $30,227 of $4,500 so far. (~672%) ☑ 1 - 4 1446 $15 / $21 Oct 19 kicktraq bgg #newedition
Impression A strategy board game about printing with unique mechanisms for 2-4 players by Attila Szőgyi (Prehistory) and Csaba Hegedűs (Sakura). // Has raised €28,771 of €15,000 so far. (~192%) ☑ 2 - 4 506 $57 / €57 Oct 20 kicktraq bgg #take2
Neko Harbour: The Card Game A strategy card game that brings 2-4 players to see penguins in Antarctica! // Has raised €6,312 of €5,000 so far. (~126%) ☑ 2 - 4 287 $30 / €22 Oct 20 kicktraq bgg
Cactus Town Tension! Chaos! Fun! A fast-playing action programming game for 2-4 players. // Has raised €114,276 of €25,000 so far. (~457%) ☑ 2 - 4 1857 $30 / €62 Oct 20 kicktraq bgg
Dungeon Fighter A cooperative dexterity game for 1-6 players where you throw dice at a target in whimsical ways to defeat monsters in a deadly dungeon! // Has raised €362,777 of €40,000 so far. (~907%) ☑ 1 - 6 4044 $42 / €90 Oct 20 kicktraq bgg
ROBOTS! Try to build powerful robots while players interfere with construction efforts. It's a simple game with many different ways to win. // Has raised $2,424 of $1,000 so far. (~242%) ☑ 2 - 5 56 $29 / $43 Oct 20 kicktraq
March on the Drina - WW1 World War One strategy board game covering Balkan Peninsula Theater. // Has raised $7,492 of $5,350 so far. (~140%) ☑ 2 - 4 138 $55 / $54 Oct 21 kicktraq bgg
30 Seconds to Live The survivor has seconds to escape the alley. Can the zombies stop them before they escape? http://www.30secondstolive.com // Has raised $7,528 of $10,000 so far. (~75%) 1 - 2 229 $28 / $33 Oct 21 kicktraq bgg
SLEEP TIGHT Drag your fears into the light and escape the Sandman in this action card game by waking up and saving your soul before dawn // Has raised $8,129 of $3,500 so far. (~232%) ☑ 2 - 4 460 $20 / $18 Oct 21 kicktraq bgg
Warfighter Fantasy Warfighter expands into the World of Fantasy! This new Era is fully compatible with all other Warfighter products! // Has raised $81,391 of $20,000 so far. (~407%) ☑ 1 - 6 542 $55 / $150 Oct 21 kicktraq bgg
Cascadia A puzzly tile-laying game featuring the habitats and wildlife of the Pacific Northwest with gorgeous artwork by Beth Sobel! // Has raised $218,459 of $8,000 so far. (~2731%) ☑ 1 - 4 7223 $29 / $30 Oct 21 kicktraq bgg
Lord of the Chords: Bach for an Encore! The Punniest Music Theory Card Game - Kickstarter-Exclusive Foil Cards - $230K+ Previously Raised - 6000 First Edition Copies SOLD OUT // Has raised S$163,632 of S$15,000 so far. (~1091%) ☑ 2 - 4 2010 $38 / S$81 Oct 22 kicktraq bgg #reprint
Martial Art: Clans The great clans of Japan rise for war in this tactical card game. // Has raised $8,610 of $3,000 so far. (~287%) ☑ 2 - 4 329 $9 / $26 Oct 22 kicktraq #expansion
Gatefall: Lost in the North Woods Expansion The first expansion to Gatefall, with characters created by artist Alexei Konev. // Has raised $69,441 of $35,000 so far. (~198%) ☑ ? 943 $39 / $74 Oct 22 kicktraq bgg #expansion
Cybersplit Sci-Fi\Cyberpunk resin miniatures for painters, collectors, and tabletop games.28mm, 54mm, 75mm // Has raised C$6264 of C$6000 so far. (~104%) ☑ - 73 $16 / C$86 Oct 22 kicktraq #minis
DOG CATCHER - THE CARD GAME Fast Paced Trick taking card game with a lovable twist – DOGS. // Has raised $2,145 of $1,250 so far. (~172%) ☑ 2 - 6 52 $20 / $41 Oct 22 kicktraq
Gun and Gun A fast-paced competitive card game featuring action-packed 1v1 duels and a two-deck draft system, brought to you straight from Japan. // Has raised $35,741 of $10,000 so far. (~357%) ☑ 2 584 $30 / $61 Oct 22 kicktraq bgg
MAGDA --The Card Game Travel the Universe in this Solo-Play Card Game inspired by 80's sci-fi thrillers. But beware, your AI has grown sentient--and deadly. // Has raised $10,678 of $3,000 so far. (~356%) ☑ 1 305 $20 / $35 Oct 22 kicktraq bgg
Good Strong Hands RPG A darkly whimsical game about saving your fantastical world. // Has raised $11,679 of $3,000 so far. (~389%) ☑ ? 269 $20 / $43 Oct 22 kicktraq #rpg
GEMJI > Limitless Tabletop Experience Multigame System Ultra-compact hybrid magnetic play system that now does 30+ different games and is a 3D constructor, too. But also so much more! SUB! // Has raised $37,483 of $8,000 so far. (~469%) ☑ 1 - 18 561 $10 / $67 Oct 23 kicktraq
Shaolia 2nd print & expansion A fast-paced, dueling game of fantasy kingdom building filled with deadly strategy & clever tactics // Has raised $54,571 of $20,000 so far. (~273%) ☑ 1 - 4 904 $25 / $60 Oct 23 kicktraq bgg #reprint #expansion
'Dogs & Pigs' - 5,000-year-old board game PIECES The game was found intact (minus the board), but NOBODY KNOWS HOW TO PLAY IT // Has raised $47 of $45 so far. (~104%) ☑ ? 22 $1 / $2 Oct 23 kicktraq
The Rise Of Obliterarium - Fantasy Miniatures Four outstanding clans full of attitude in 75mm-scale resin miniatures for gaming, painting, and collecting. // Has raised €17,675 of €15,000 so far. (~118%) ☑ - 114 $58 / €155 Oct 23 kicktraq #minis
Cartographers Heroes + 3 Map Pack Expansions The stand-alone follow up to the critically acclaimed map-drawing game - Cartographers: A Roll Player Tale. // Has raised $281,837 of $20,000 so far. (~1409%) ☑ 1 - 100 5255 $22 / $54 Oct 23 kicktraq bgg
Mother of Frankenstein An immersive puzzle game based on the life of Mary Shelley, author of Frankenstein // Has raised $168,002 of $33,000 so far. (~509%) ☑ 1 - 6 1350 $10 / $124 Oct 24 kicktraq bgg

New This Week

Project Info Players Backers Min / Avg Pledge Ends Comments
(s)T(r)UMPED - Make America Guess (s)T(r)UMPED - "Trump Against Humanity" - Make America Guess Again! Testing your REAL NEWS knowledge against your FAKE NEWS knowledge! // Has raised $97 of $2,500 so far. (~4%) ? 3 $25 / $32 Nov 04 #lolwut
8 cuts! is a ridiculously addictive and fast-paced card game Chop away at your boredom with a manic card game that you can play just about anywhere and with anyone. // Has raised £170 of £10,000 so far. (~2%) 2 - 4 9 $20 / £19 Nov 11
Alien Puppies A Strategic Card Game Adventure with Cyberpunk Puppies. Collect Alien Puppies and avoid Barkmageddon! 🐶 🚀 // Has raised S$14,299 of S$7,000 so far. (~204%) ☑ 2 - 5 281 $20 / S$51 Nov 12 bgg
Anti-Social Skills A party game written by comedians, so you know it's written good! // Has raised $6,594 of $10,000 so far. (~66%) 3+ 179 $25 / $37 Nov 12
Banana Hammock Banana Hammock is a fast paced game about monkeying over your friends and scoring Bunches of Bananas! // Has raised $3,232 of $7,499 so far. (~43%) 2 - 4 51 $20 / $63 Nov 13 bgg
Band Grab A fast-moving strategy card game for 2-6 players. Collect. Steal. Scheme... And get ready to rock! 🎸 // Has raised A$3,241 of A$8,500 so far. (~38%) 2 - 6 80 $18 / A$41 Nov 13 bgg
Battle Brawl Battle Brawl is a fun game that combines rolling dice with strategic card play! // Has raised $4,158 of $12,500 so far. (~33%) 2 - 4 50 $25 / $83 Nov 12
Boy Band Builder: The Card Game! Boy Band Builder is a 2-4 player card game. 20-30 mins - Ages 13+ www.boybandbuilder.com // Has raised $2,952 of $4,450 so far. (~66%) 2 - 4 54 $16 / $55 Nov 13 bgg #take2
Campaign Trail: Second Edition and Green Party Expansion The remarkably UNPOLITICAL asymmetrical political strategy game about American electoral politics for 1-8 players now has an expansion! // Has raised $56,761 of $20,000 so far. (~284%) ☑ 1 - 8 865 $27 / $66 Nov 01 bgg #reprint #expansion
Chirpee A matching card game for kids of all ages. // Has raised $337 of $7,000 so far. (~5%) 2 - 8 9 $15 / $37 Nov 12
Codex Algo: The First Machine Learning Card Game An educational and playful 3-in-1 card game covering the themes of Machine Learning. // Has raised €478 of €17,500 so far. (~3%) ? 7 $66 / €68 Oct 30
Create Your Dictator A game that enables you to become the mastermind behind a new world order. Which dictator will you put forward to rule the world? // Has raised €1,225 of €90,000 so far. (~1%) 2 - 4 36 $36 / €34 Dec 15
Crescent City Cargo + Captains of the Gulf Reprint Come on down to the Mississipi River and start your lucrative logistics business in the most important hub of commerce. // Has raised $35,412 of $5,000 so far. (~708%) ☑ 2 - 4 458 $59 / $77 Oct 30 bgg
Cricket the Card Game The most competitive cricket game ever made. // Has raised $13 of $17,000 so far. (~0%) 2 4 $15 / $3 Nov 13
Dirty Money: The Money Laundering Game Manage a global money laundering network by funneling dirty money into artworks and businesses while avoiding government blacklists // Has raised S$6,312 of S$5,000 so far. (~126%) ☑ 2 - 5 108 $22 / S$58 Nov 05
Don't Get Got: Secret Missions with Shut Up And Sit Down A board game collaboration with us and tabletop conrnessouirs: Shut Up and Sit Down! // Has raised £68,278 of £20,000 so far. (~341%) ☑ 2 - 10 2176 $26 / £31 Nov 15 bgg #newedition
Drakar Drakar is an sci-fi indie microRPG that uses dominoes and a d6 to determine the fate of a spacecraft in search of a new homeworld. // Has raised £1,836 of £200 so far. (~918%) ☑ 1 - 5 85 $11 / £22 Nov 11 #rpg
Field of Screams A cooperative tabletop RPG for 2-6 players where speaking might get you killed! // Has raised $15,958 of $17,500 so far. (~91%) 2 - 6 102 $99 / $156 Nov 01 #expansion
For Sale Autorama & For Sale: Advisors Expansion A New Standalone Game of For Sale as well as a new Expansion for the classic For Sale! // Has raised $21,115 of $12,500 so far. (~169%) ☑ 3 - 6 833 $9 / $25 Oct 30 bgg #expansion
Gem Hunt An open-world, adventure board game packed with countless twists and turns for incredible replayability... // Has raised $2,634 of $25,000 so far. (~11%) 2 - 4 28 $75 / $94 Nov 19 bgg
Glyffiti A board game of magic and graffiti. // Has raised $44 of $30,000 so far. (~0%) 2 - 5 5 $30 / $9 Nov 12 bgg
Help Arrives! (Spanish Civil War) Tactical wargame about the Spanish Civil War and international aid. Realistic simulation hex&counter wargame with 800+ counters! // Has raised €25,883 of €15,000 so far. (~173%) ☑ 2 435 $53 / €60 Nov 05 bgg
Hexinos A six sided twist on dominos // Has raised $496 of $3,200 so far. (~16%) 2 - 5 10 $19 / $50 Nov 15 bgg
Hot Potato! Make your Potatoes face threatening Encounters and come out victorious // Has raised €2,670 of €1,000 so far. (~267%) ☑ 2 - 4 113 $11 / €24 Nov 03 bgg
Is That Banana Loaded?® Adventure edition expansion pack New 16 card expansion pack for Is That Banana Loaded?® - the crazy weapons dice and card game for families, adults, teens and kids. // Has raised £143 of £300 so far. (~48%) 2 - 5 10 $4 / £14 Nov 10 bgg #expansion
Juegorama Board Game Masks Kickstarter Exclusives Masks for board games lovers! 85 washes, reusable, comfortable, double layer and approved norm CWA17553:2020 // Has raised €1,730 of €1,950 so far. (~89%) - 26 $18 / €67 Oct 30 #bling
Kabuto Sumo Board Game Turn into a tough beetle with a bad attitude and force your opponents out of the ring in this disc-pushing board game. // Has raised $109,581 of $10,000 so far. (~1096%) ☑ 2 - 4 2512 $29 / $44 Nov 12 bgg
LAKAM 3D board game where you must move walls, place mines and capture FLAGS to win // Has raised MX$4,046 of MX$500,000 so far. (~1%) 2 - 4 5 $95 / MX$809 Nov 11
Lilypads Manipulate lilypads to achieve objectives whilst avoiding the attention of the frog. // Has raised £300 of £100 so far. (~300%) ☑ 1 - 2 143 $3 / £2 Oct 27 bgg
Lost Ones Explore the map, solve the mystery, or become a Lost One // Has raised $38,779 of $20,000 so far. (~194%) ☑ 1 - 4 582 $30 / $67 Nov 02 bgg
Martial Law TCG: A Trading Card Game Martial Law is a Martial Arts Trading Card Game (TCG). // Has raised $3,197 of $3,000 so far. (~107%) ☑ 2 29 $20 / $110 Nov 14
MERCHANTS OF INFINITY ! The re-launch of MERCHANTS OF INFINITY! Lower prices, extra content, Sci-fi and Steampunk adventures, set in spaaaace! // Has raised £3,516 of £20,000 so far. (~18%) 1 - 5 71 $46 / £50 Nov 05 bgg #take2
Misfit Card Game - Warrior Edition A fun and quick card game, that gives even the extreme ADHD, anti-card game folks, a fun game to play! // Has raised $420 of $500 so far. (~84%) ? 12 $15 / $35 Nov 05
Mr. Cabbagehead's Garden returns! A reprint of the terrifyingly illustrated quirky game of competitive gardening for 1-2 players by Todd Sanders. // Has raised $21,824 of $1,000 so far. (~2182%) ☑ 1 - 2 1098 $24 / $20 Oct 30 bgg #reprint
Naughty Elves A Christmas Card Game For Naughty Boys and Girls // Has raised $612 of $50,000 so far. (~1%) 2 - 5 20 $25 / $31 Nov 06
Nuts N Guts High pace & highly entertaining casual variation of poker made with an original deck of cards combining both hand cards and wild cards // Has raised $1,256 of $5,000 so far. (~25%) ? 26 $19 / $48 Nov 20 bgg
OVERMAGE a fun-focused card game with secret, random win conditions // Has raised $862 of $2,000 so far. (~43%) ? 14 $60 / $62 Nov 12
Pets'n'Pirates A card game for modern pirates who love Tactical Penguins and fear the Kraken. Everybody should fear the Kraken. // Has raised £3,104 of £4,300 so far. (~72%) 2 - 4 154 $19 / £20 Nov 10 bgg
Poketto Collection 3 Pocket Sized Games in 1 // Has raised $19,285 of $10,000 so far. (~193%) ☑ varies 576 $10 / $33 Nov 14 bgg
Pretty Princess Pomelo The power of Friendship, Love, and Vitamin C! // Has raised C$1564 of C$36000 so far. (~4%) 2 - 4 26 $26 / C$60 Nov 14
Project L: Finesse A fast-paced, tile-matching, engine building game with recessed puzzle boards and vibrant acrylic pieces for 1-5 players. // Has raised €219,228 of €15,000 so far. (~1462%) ☑ 1 - 5 5057 $18 / €43 Oct 29 bgg #expansion #newedition
Push Up Poppies - The Tabletop Card Game Feel the rush of managing an Afghani poppy plantation where anything is possible and nothing is fair. // Has raised CHF1,029 of CHF4,000 so far. (~26%) 2 - 6+ 20 $21 / CHF51 Nov 05
Putrescence Regnant Ear-shattering, rot reeking bog crawl for MÖRK BORG // Has raised $42,467 of $5,000 so far. (~849%) ☑ ? 1122 $10 / $38 Oct 30 #rpg
Radioactive Bees An innovative tile-stacking game in which mutant bees build 3D radioactive honeycombs // Has raised $6,047 of $5,000 so far. (~121%) ☑ 1 - 4 128 $24 / $47 Nov 06 bgg #take2
Red Ocean A strategy board game about business // Has raised £1 of £25,500 so far. (~0%) 2 - 4 1 $91 / £1 Nov 03
RiddleUp: The modern parlor game A parlor game that connects the digital and analog world. // Has raised CHF106 of CHF78,000 so far. (~0%) 2 - 6 2 $14 / CHF53 Nov 16
Roll Z App Based Board game PNP A solitarie, real time, dice management game with App powered experience! Zombies are roaming and you are running out of time... // Has raised €439 of €200 so far. (~219%) ☑ 1 52 $4 / €8 Nov 12
Shards of the Jaguar A "dungeon-deduction" game, where you play the heroes and the dungeon as well. Set secret traps and outsmart the others! // Has raised €17,928 of €15,000 so far. (~120%) ☑ 1 - 4 277 $53 / €65 Nov 12 bgg #take6
Sneks A Cool Card Game // Has raised $1,987 of $10,000 so far. (~20%) 2 - 4 13 $20 / $153 Nov 12
Space Dinos Voyage through space in this tile laying, dice rolling, constellation building game for the entire family! // Has raised $1,370 of $1,100 so far. (~125%) ☑ 1 - 4 71 $22 / $19 Oct 31 bgg
TacTiki A challenging strategy memory game for 2 players with beautiful miniatures and smart gameplay. // Has raised £47,207 of £10,000 so far. (~472%) ☑ 2 1137 $34 / £42 Nov 05 bgg
That's a You Problem Make your friends go mad while solving the problems in the world in this casual card game. // Has raised C$1356 of C$8000 so far. (~17%) 2 - 8 62 $22 / C$22 Nov 16
The Escape Box: Mysterious Puzzle Adventures An escape room in a box featuring bespoke narratives that unfold as you progress. Find clues, mechanical puzzles and unique artifacts. // Has raised C$18399 of C$10000 so far. (~184%) ☑ 1 - 6 124 $59 / C$148 Nov 12
The Ranch - Fences Expansion Pack Expansions to the 2019 Top 20 Family Game on Kickstarter // Has raised $3,334 of $8,000 so far. (~42%) 2 - 6 78 $25 / $43 Nov 05 bgg #expansion #take2
The Scare Factory 1-4 Person cooperative tabletop dungeon crawling experience. Defend the underworld from the plundering humans. // Has raised C$6776 of C$85000 so far. (~8%) 1 - 4 62 $80 / C$109 Nov 12 bgg
The Science and Séance Society An asymmetric two player game of hand management, dice manipulation, and genteel rivalry. // Has raised $7,493 of $5,700 so far. (~131%) ☑ 2 226 $30 / $33 Oct 31
THE URBAN LEGEND Summer Adventures...The Journey to be Cool THE URBAN LEGEND: A four part Board Game and Book Series for ages 8 and above // Has raised $217 of $10,000 so far. (~2%) 2 - 6 8 $30 / $27 Nov 30 #lolwut
Thirsty Sword Lesbians Cross swords and fall in love with this tabletop RPG by April Kit Walsh, celebrating queer love and power, Powered by the Apocalypse. // Has raised $82,167 of $19,999 so far. (~411%) ☑ ? 2369 $10 / $35 Nov 12 #rpg
Treat Trumps A tasty card game that's raising money for foodbanks... // Has raised £1,811 of £2,500 so far. (~72%) any 38 $16 / £48 Nov 23
Triumphus A quick set collection card game that plays 2-4 for ages 11+. // Has raised $772 of $2,000 so far. (~39%) 2 - 4 20 $20 / $39 Nov 11
Trivia Trolls The World's First Strategy, Trivia, Party Game. // Has raised $11,593 of $10,000 so far. (~116%) ☑ 4+ 238 $15 / $49 Nov 12 bgg
Turf War: Unicorn City plus 18 Additional Fun, Quirky, Original Card Games // Has raised $425 of $1,000 so far. (~42%) 2 - 4 11 $20 / $39 Oct 28
Twisted Fables A fast and furious fairytale fighting game that is driven by deckbuilding and inspired by classic 2D video games. // Has raised $74,796 of $50,000 so far. (~150%) ☑ 2 1231 $35 / $61 Oct 29 bgg
UNBOUND RPG Reprint Create your own unique world and then blow it to pieces. // Has raised £16,301 of £3,000 so far. (~543%) ☑ ? 652 $13 / £25 Oct 28 #rpg
USURPER - A Strategic Game of Dark Factions Set in a dark fantasy universe, USURPER is a fast-paced, highly strategic card drafting and grid placement game for 2 players. // Has raised $3,474 of $5,000 so far. (~69%) 2 146 $16 / $24 Nov 12
Veiled Fate A GAME OF HIDDEN INFLUENCE FOR 2-8 PLAYERS // Has raised $447,482 of $100,000 so far. (~447%) ☑ 2 - 8 4471 $65 / $100 Oct 31 bgg
Wiz Dice Wiz Dice is a Roll and write game, in PnP format, of dice management. // Has raised €706 of €250 so far. (~282%) ☑ 1 - 5 132 $2 / €5 Nov 02 bgg
Word Hustle: A Strategic Game of Crosswords A dice rolling, real-time crossword building, and opponent-hustling game! Strategically form words like you've never done before. // Has raised $9,314 of $4,175 so far. (~223%) ☑ 1 - 4 219 $22 / $43 Nov 12 bgg

Need moar Kickstarter goodness?

Check out...


  • #hmm means that something about the project seems a little off. Buyer beware kinda thing.
  • #lolwut is reserved for projects that seem like copycat games or campaigns put together with little thought. Check 'em out for amusement.
  • #take tags are for projects that have been restarted for some reason, with the number indicating what iteration we're currently on.
  • Did I miss something? Particularly something new in the last 7 days or ending in the next 7 days? Let me know in the comments and I'll add it in.

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