Alistair Castle of BAE Systems gives us an update on progress on the plans for the domestic manufacture of the M777 ultralight howitzer for the Indian Army.
The delayed approval for the acquisition of the M-777 ULH means that India will have to bear a much higher price because of the weaker rupee.
BAE Systems has figured out a way to convert unguided 70 mm rockets into guided weapons, typically onboard attack helicopters, with a component that has a tongue-twisting acronym.
The team is in the US to discuss the Defense Trade and Technology Initiative (DTTI) and terms for the new Defense Framework Agreement in a trip timed just before the Modi visit.
If the charges against Rolls-Royce are proved correct, there could be serious consequences for the Indian Air Force and navy. Here’s the how and why.
Take a good look, up close, at the BAE Systems M-777 lightweight artillery that the Indian Army is planning to acquire.
This will remind you of Google Glass. Check out the Q-Warrior Helmet Mounted Display which allows infantry to share and view tactical data over a network and the Striker Helmet fast jet helmet.
The 37 percent escalation by a margin of roughly INR 1,200 crore for the US government offer to India for 145 M-777 light weight howitzers comes into effect on Tuesday, along with the imminent closure of the assembly line for the artillery.
India has ordered a total of 123 aircraft, with the navy order for 17 aircraft being part of the contract for 57 aircraft concluded in 2010. 40 of the aircraft will be delivered to the IAF.
Carter is looking at the Indian defense ministry to make it easier for US companies to do business with it and wants resolution of issues related to offsets, limitation of liability and delays in decision-making.