Lee Hudson

Lee Hudson was Inside the Navy's managing editor until June 2018. She has covered Navy and Marine Corps issues since 2011, reporting at the Pentagon, Capitol Hill, aboard ships and military facilities around the U.S. Previously she worked as a staff reporter at The Daily Review in Morgan City, LA, covering local government and crime. Lee graduated with a B.A. in Mass Communication and Marketing from Loyola University New Orleans.

Archived Articles
Daily News | December 29, 2011

The Advanced Amphibious Assault program office is looking to replace the Assault Amphibious Vehicle's intercommunications systems, according to Dennis Boucher, AAV director.

Daily News | December 21, 2011

Raytheon has established a new test site for the Joint Land Attack Cruise Missile Elevated Netted Sensor System and the Navy's Aegis Weapon System, according to Mark Rose, Raytheon's JLENS program director.

Daily News | December 19, 2011

The Marine Personnel Carrier's schedule has shifted from a milestone B decision in fiscal year 2014 to the first quarter of FY-15, which will allow the program to examine requirements and reduce risk, Marc Paquette, MPC program manager, told Inside the Navy during a Dec. 14 interview.

Daily News | December 5, 2011

The Defense Logistics Agency purchased 450,000 gallons of biofuels last week which will be used in upcoming exercises, Navy Secretary Ray Mabus and Agriculture Secretary Tom Vilsack told reporters via teleconference today.

Daily News | October 24, 2011

A new payload module slated for Virginia-class attack submarines may replace the capability provided by the Navy's four SSGN guided-missile submarines in the mid-2020s, an official said Oct. 19 during the Naval Submarine Symposium in McLean, VA.

Daily News | August 30, 2011

The Navy, Agriculture and Energy departments have released a request for information on how to best develop "drop-in" advanced biofuels for public- and private-sector transportation, Navy Secretary Ray Mabus said today.

Daily News | August 23, 2011

The Navy's top information technology official said today the service will start cutting IT costs through a combination of closing data centers, scaling back on the number of applications it uses, and spending money more wisely.

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