Page 1

The Canadian defense indusTry - MarkeT OppOrTuniTies and enTry sTraTegies, analyses and fOreCasTs TO 2017 http://www.aarkstore.com/reports/The-Canadian-Defense-Industry-MarketOpportunities-and-Entry-Strategies-Analyses-and-Forecasts-to-2017-224359.html Browse for More Related Reports through below Link : -

http://www.aarkstore.com/search/viewresults.asp?search=The %20Canadian%20Defense%20Industry&PubId=&pagenum=1 The Canadian Defense Industry - Market Opportunities and Entry Strategies, Analyses and Forecasts to 2017 The Canadian Defense Industry - Market Entry Strategy to 2016: Market Profile The Canadian Defense Industry - Market Attractiveness and Emerging Opportunities to 2016: Market Profile The Canadian Defense Industry - Industry Dynamics to 2016: Market Profile The Canadian Defense Industry - Defense Procurement Market Dynamics to 2016: Market Profile The Canadian Defense Industry - Competitive landscape and Strategic Insights to 2016: Market Profile The Canadian Defense Industry – Market Opportunities and Entry Strategies, Analyses and Forecasts to 2016

Homeland security market expected to grow at a CAGR of 8.01% from 2013-2017. London, August 28th, 2012 – The Canadian DND’s budget was US$15.22 billion in 2008, which grew at a CAGR of 6.98% during the review period (2008-2012) to reach US$19.94 billion in 2012. The strong growth was due to the CFDS, which details the country’s defense expenditure for a 20-year period, beginning in 2008. The strategy was formed to counteract the impact of the defense budget cuts in 1999, which significantly damaged Canada’s defense capability, leaving equipment obsolete and the armed forces inefficient. Cumulatively, Canada spent US$95.39 billion on defense during the review period and this is expected to increase to US$109.15 billion over the forecast period (20132017) (reference graph below).


25

25% 20%

20 15

10%

10

5%

) (% te a R

15%

) b $ S r(U itu d p x E s fn e D

-5%

0

h w o rG itu d p x E s fn e D

0% 5

-10% 2008

2009

Def ense expenditure (US$ bn)

2010

2011

2012

Def ense expenditure growth rate (%)

The purpose of the Canadian defense offset program is to provide conditional trade guidelines that demand a certain level of offsetting measures, such as technology transfers, joint ventures, strategic alliances, investments in domestic industry, product or marketing licenses, small business developments, and access to global supply chains when acquiring weapon systems or equipment from foreign companies. The Canadian government also encourages contractors to form publicprivate consortiums to research new technologies. To encourage participation, an IRB credit multiplier of five is applied on the value contributed by the prime contractor and the amount contributed by the industry. Investments made by non-Canadian investors in the Canadian defense industry are reviewed by the assigned authorities to analyze the benefits to Canada’s economic growth. This is based on parameters such as the effect on levels of economic activity, employment, resource processing, the utilization of parts and services produced in Canada, exports from Canada, technology, production, competition, product innovation, and Canada’s competency in world markets. The threshold for investments made by members of the World Trade Organization (WTO) stands at US$570 million in enterprise value, and is expected to rise to US$950 million over a four-year period. About ICD Research ICD Research is a full-service global market research agency and premium business information brand specializing in industry analysis in a wide set of B2B and B2C markets. ICD Research has access to over 400 in-house analysts and journalists and a global media presence in over 30 professional markets enabling us to conduct unique and insightful research via our trusted business communities. Through its unique B2B and B2C research panels and access to key industry bodies, ICD Research delivers insightful and actionable analysis. The ICD Research survey capabilities grant readers access to the opinions and strategies of key business decision makers, industry experts and competitors as well as examining their actions surrounding business priorities. About Strategic Defence Intelligence Strategic Defence Intelligence's unique monitoring platform tracks global defence activity for over 2,500 companies and 65 product categories in real time and in a highly structured manner, giving a comprehensive and easily-searchable picture of all defence industry activity. The site features: daily updated analysis, comment and news, company and customer profiles, defence spending, tenders and contracts, product and technology intelligence, a research and analysis database providing access to industry and competitor reports to enable business and market planning, and fully customizable tools, including instant personalized report generation and custom alerts.


Product Synopsis This report is the result of ICD Research / Strategic Defence Intelligence's extensive market and company research covering the Canadian defense industry. It provides detailed analysis of both historic and forecast defense industry values including key growth stimulators, analysis of the leading companies in the industry, and key news. Introduction and Landscape Why was the report written? The Canadian defense Industry Market Opportunities and Entry Strategies, Analyses and Forecasts to 2017 offers the reader an insight into the market opportunities and entry strategies adopted by foreign original equipment manufacturers (OEMs) to gain market share in the Canadian defense industry. What is the current market landscape and what is changing? The Canadian defense budget, which stood at US$19.94 billion in 2012, is expected to grow at a CAGR of 3.65% during the forecast period, to reach US$23.38 billion by 2017. This increase will be driven by the plans of the Canadian Department for National Defence (DND) to upgrade its armed forces' defense capabilities, the deployment of Canadian forces in various peacekeeping missions around the world, and the need to maintain the sovereignty of the Arctic region. The capital expenditure budget, which stood at an average of 21.7% in the review period, is expected to increase to 26.4% in 2013, but then decrease to 23.6% in 2017, due to the government's modernization plans. The homeland security budget, which stood at US$435 million in 2012, is expected to grow at a CAGR of 8.01%during the forecast period, to reach US$556.56 million by 2017. What are the key drivers behind recent market changes? Canada's defense expenditure is primarily driven by the country's military modernization plans released in 2008, which define the restructuring of the Canadian Army. As a member of the UN, NATO and the Organization for Security and Co operation in Europe (OSCE), Canada's contribution to international peacekeeping missions also involves expenditure on the upkeep of its military forces. The dispute with Russia over the sovereignty of the Arctic region also forces Canada to spend on its forces to protect its territory. What makes this report unique and essential to read? The Canadian Defense Industry Market Opportunities and Entry Strategies, Analyses and Forecasts to 2017 provides detailed analysis of the current industry size and growth expectations from 2013 to 2017, including highlights of key growth stimulators. It also benchmarks the industry against key global markets and provides a detailed understanding of emerging opportunities in specific areas. Key Report Features The report provides detailed analysis of the current industry size and growth expectations from 2013to 2017, including highlights of key growth stimulators. It also benchmarks the industry against key global markets and provides a detailed understanding of emerging opportunities in specific areas. The report includes trend analysis of imports and exports, together with their implications and impact on the Canadian defense industry. The report covers five forces analysis to identify various power centers in the industry and how these are expected to develop in the future. The report allows readers to identify possible ways to enter the market, together with detailed descriptions of how existing companies have entered the market, including key contracts, alliances, and strategic initiatives.


The report helps the reader to understand the competitive landscape of the defense industry in Canada. It provides an overview of key defense companies, both domestic and foreign, together with insights such as key alliances, strategic initiatives, and a brief financial analysis. Key Market Issues The purpose of the Canadian defense offset program is to provide conditional trade guidelines that demand a certain level of offsetting measures, such as technology transfers, joint ventures, strategic alliances, investments in domestic industry, product or marketing licenses, small business developments, and access to global supply chains, when acquiring weapon systems or equipment from foreign companies. The Canadian government also encourages contractors to form public private consortiums to research new technologies. To encourage participation, an IRB credit multiplier of five is applied on the value contributed by the prime contractor and the amount contributed by the industry. Investments made by non Canadian investors in the Canadian defense industry are reviewed by the assigned authorities to analyze the benefits to Canada's economic growth. This is based on parameters such as the effect on levels of economic activity, employment, resource processing, the utilization of parts and services produced in Canada, exports from Canada, technology, production, competition, product innovation, and Canada's competency in world markets. The threshold for investments made by members of the World Trade Organization (WTO) is reviewed to stand at US$570 million in enterprise value, and is expected to be reviewed to US$950 million over a four year period. Key Highlights The Canadian DND's budget was US$15.22 billion in 2008, which grew at a CAGR of 6.98% during the review period to reach US$19.94 billion in 2012. The strong growth demonstrated during these years was due to the CFDS, which details the country's defense expenditure for a 20 year period, beginning in 2008. The strategy was formed to counteract the impact of the defense budget cuts in 1999, which significantly damaged Canada's defense capability, leaving equipment obsolete and the armed forces inefficient. During the review period Canada spent US$95.39 billion on defense, which is expected to increase to US$109.15 billion over the forecast period. Canada's defense budget is estimated at US$19.94 billion in 2012 and is expected to grow at a CAGR of 3.65% during the forecast period to reach US$23.38 billion by 2017. The homeland security budget, represented by the budget of Public Safety Canada, stood at US$295.25 million in 2008 and reached to US$435.16 million in 2012, recording a CAGR of 10.18% during the review period. During the forecast period, despite the expected increase in force size as announced in the CFDS, revenue expenditure, estimated at US$408.99 million in 2013, is expected to increase at a CAGR of 8.01%, to reach US$556.56 million by 2017. This slowdown in growth is due to the increased allocation for capital expenditure to modernize the country's defense forces during the forecast period. Cumulatively, the defense ministry is expected to spend US$2310.97 billion during the forecast period. During the review period, Canadian defense imports fluctuated, decreasing during 2007-2009 before increasing significantly in 2010-2011 due to the modernization of the air force, which involved the procurement of helicopters and C 130J aircraft. In 2009 defense imports fell drastically as the modernization plans moved on to the procurement of armored vehicles for land forces, for which the domestic defense industry is highly capable, reducing the need for imports. This started increasing again in 2010 to reach a value of US$342 million by 2011. During the forecast period, defense imports are expected to increase, driven by the demand for sensors and radars. Canadian defense exports decreased steadily during 2007-2009, before increasing


significantly in 2010, when Canada became the sixth largest supplier of defense equipment to the US. Canada mainly exports defense goods to the US, and recorded a cumulative defense export value of US$1.27 billion over the review period. Exports are expected to increase over the forecast period, due to the subcontracted MRO work taken on by foreign defense companies newly established in Canada.

Browse for More Related Reports through below Keywords : Defense Industry Category Related Report: Automotive, Automobile, Aerospace & Aviation, Banking, Consumer

Goods, Construction, Chemicals, Defense, Diabetes, Disease, Drinks, Energy, Electronics, Financial , Food & Drinks, Glass, Healthcare, Insurance, Information technology, Investment, Industrial Gases, Industry Profile, Medical, Media, Marketing, Miscellaneous, Metals & Mining, Nuclear Energy, Oil & Gas, Power, Real Estate, Software, Solar, Transportation

From: Minu Aarkstore Enterprise Tel : +912227453309 Mobile No:+08149852585 Email : contact@aarkstore.com http://www.aarkstore.com Email: enquiry@aarkstore.com sample@aarkstore.com

MarketAark -||2017 The Canadian Defense Industry|| Market Opportunities and Entry Strategies  

MarketAark - announces report of "The Canadian Defense Industry- Market Opportunities and Entry Strategies, Analyses and Forecasts to 2017 "...

Read more
Read more
Similar to
Popular now
Just for you