23 Aug 07. To provide the actionable information and interpretive analysis demanded by aviation managers in a global economy, multi-media company Access Intelligence and consulting firm G2 Solutions have formed a joint partnership.
G2 Solutions is an aerospace consultancy based in Kirkland, Washington and is focused on providing customers with comprehensive, accurate and cost effective market intelligence services. The company’s analysts are market experts with decades of experience analyzing the aerospace and defense markets. More information is available at www.g2globalsolutions.com.
21 Aug 07. Tenix Aerospace and Defence, Melbourne, Australia, and L-3 Integrated Systems Group, a subsidiary of L-3 Communications, announced the signing of a teaming agreement to submit a joint proposal to the Australian government for the Through Life Support (TLS) of the RAAF fleet of C-130J military transport aircraft. L-3 IS’s division, SPAR Aerospace Limited of Edmonton, Canada, will perform the work. Tenix is the largest Australian-owned defence company and provides new platforms, capability upgrades and weapon systems through life support solutions to the Australian and regional defence sector. Tenix also provides commercial facilities and infrastructure development and support in the region. Tenix Aerospace & Defence is currently providing an Electronic Warfare Self Protection upgrade to the Australian Air Force C-130H fleet. Additionally, Tenix, in an alliance contract with the Commonwealth, provides through life support and capability upgrades for the RAAF AP-3C Orion aircraft fleet. (Source: ASD Network)
Aug 07. Boeing Co. has changed the management of an electronic-surveillance project along the U.S.-Mexican border after falling more than two months behind schedule, marking the complications involved in setting up a new generation of border security. The project, part of a larger Department of Homeland Security program called SBInet, is a critical link in the plan to use technology to monitor the borders for illegal immigrants, drug smugglers and possible terrorists. Towers set up along a stretch of the border near Nogales, Ariz., are supposed to use motion sensors, cameras and radar to keep track of wide areas. (Source: WSJ)