The United States spends an average of $6.7 billion per year on weapons programs and $8.9 billion per month on weapons procurement.
That’s an increase of more than threefold since the 1980s, and more than two-thirds of the increase since 2009.
In addition, the Army has developed a series of advanced weapons systems for the war on terror, but the total amount spent has skyrocketed.
Projection bombing is one of the most expensive and complex weapons systems the United States has developed, and its costs have grown by $1.4 billion per day since 2009, according to an analysis of data from the Defense Finance and Accounting Service.
A new study from the Brookings Institution says the Army is spending more on projection bombing than any other military branch in the world.
According to the report, the Department of Defense has the most advanced projection bombing system in the history of the United State.
Since 2011, the Pentagon has deployed more than 1,300 precision-guided weapons, which are the military’s most advanced weapons.
They’re mostly small, mobile artillery pieces and can shoot a variety of rounds and shells at a target.
The Army has deployed about 5,000 of these precision- guided weapons, or PGM-19s, to fight the Islamic State group.
There are a variety, though, of different types of PGM launchers.
The Pentagon’s most recent contract with Lockheed Martin for 7,500 PGM 19s is for the F-35B, which is a stealth fighter.
The F-22 Raptor is also a stealthy aircraft.
The UAV-3, which has an engine that can be controlled remotely, can also fly a high-speed attack mission.
The PGM launcher is one weapon system that has been deployed with the Navy and the Air Force, which have each deployed dozens of PGCs.
The Navy’s F-8E, which fires a 20mm cannon, has been used in the Pacific to support naval operations in the Middle East.
The Air Force’s F/A-18E Super Hornet has been the standard for nearly 40 years.
But the U.N. estimates that the PGC system is deployed on a smaller scale.
In total, the U-1B is the most sophisticated PGC-equipped weapon in the Air National Guard’s inventory, with about 4,000 weapons.
The PGC has been a key part of the UH-1N helicopter, a UH1N that is the UAV version of the Predator, which the Army wants to acquire.
At the same time, the Air Department has been spending hundreds of millions of dollars to upgrade its fleet of F-16 aircraft, which carry missiles and other weapons.
A program called MESA has been building the next generation of the F/U-16, which will be armed with the PGM system.
Meanwhile, the Navy has also developed a new system called the M/P-22, which can be fired from the aircraft.
That weapon system was developed by Boeing and the Marine Corps, but has since been upgraded to be more lethal, according in part to the Army’s analysis.
The Marine Corps has said it has a new weapon system for its helicopters that uses the same type of PAG-21 radar and the same weapons, the same weapon-loading bay, and the M2-type weapons bay.
For the past several years, the Marine Air Force has been developing its own M/S-20 weapon, which it is now testing in its own helicopters.
In the Marine M/20, the weapon system has been upgraded with a new, more powerful radar that has a range of about 100 miles, a new bay for rockets and other munitions, and a new turret.
However, it is unclear what type of weapons the new system will be used for, since the Marine plans to test it on U.s.
The Department of the Navy said in a statement that the new weapon is not part of its M/AWS inventory.