Sponsored by Meggitt Training Systems
23 Sep 19. Meggitt Training Systems to Highlight Enhanced Infantry Target and Army-Fielded Small-Arms Trainer at AUSA 2019. Meggitt Training Systems, the leading provider of integrated live-fire and virtual weapons training products and services for armed forces and law enforcement, will display its newest Stationary Infantry Target (SIT) with LOMAH (location of miss and hit) at the Association of the US Army Annual Meeting & Exposition (AUSA). The military industry event will be held October 14-16, 2019 at the Walter E. Washington Convention Center in Washington, DC.
Meggitt’s SIT is a remote-controlled pop-up target actuator, capable of supporting a variety of target silhouettes. The lightweight and portable target adapts to a variety of range environments, infrastructures and operational constraints, and does not contain hydraulic fluids, contaminants or hazardous toxins. The LOMAH system adds shot scoring by measuring the precise time of a bullet’s supersonic shock wave passing over a ballistically protected microphone sensor array. Triangulation of sound waves for hit location makes Meggitt’s offering unique in this market, computing the bullet’s location and presenting a graphical image on the shooter’s firing point computer. The bullet’s measured location provides the shooter the information needed to accurately display shot grouping and zeroing of weapons more effectively, resulting in improved marksmanship skills. LOMAH can be installed easily via a retrofit kit or on new, LOMAH-capable Meggitt targets such as the SIT.
Meggitt’s live-fire offerings include infantry and armor targets, outdoor and indoor range solutions, target retrieval and training systems, shooting stalls, bullet traps, range control systems, as well as range planning and design. The company has won numerous orders in recent years via the Army Targetry Systems (ATS) III indefinite delivery/indefinite quantity, five-year contract, including $15.8m awarded by Tank-automotive & Armaments Command since May 2019.
“Meggitt’s LOMAH capability is truly industry leading, offering superior accuracy while saving precious manpower downrange,” said Andrea Czop, vice president of strategy, sales and marketing for Meggitt Training Systems. “Meanwhile, the FATS® 100MIL virtual training system has generated global interest from allied nations looking to achieve the highest fidelity for marksmanship, judgmental and collective training.”
The FATS 100MIL is a major expansion in weapons training capability, introducing revolutionary features such as advanced game engine 3D marksmanship, enhanced diagnostics with intelligent automatic coaching and collective training. The system provides an impressive array of functionality for both instructor and trainee, delivering solid weapon-handling and shot-placement analytics, coaching tools that automatically highlight trainee results for reinforcement or correction, and enhanced graphic capabilities for an all-encompassing immersive training platform. Meggitt was first awarded the Engagement Skills Trainer (EST) II program of record contract in 2014 and installed the last of 895 systems based on the FATS 100MIL at Ft. Bragg, N.C., on April 14, 2018. The FATS 100MIL interfaces with a variety of firearms, including Meggitt’s wireless BlueFire® weapons. A variety of these weapons will be demonstrated at AUSA.
To experience the Stationary Infantry Target with LOMAH and FATS 100MIL with BlueFire weapons, plus speak with a Meggitt Training Systems representative at the event, visit booth #6943 or schedule an appointment at https://meggitttrainingsystems.com/about/request-a-meeting-with-meggitt-training-systems/. (Source: BUSINESS WIRE)
25 Sep 19. Caliburn International Helps Worldwide Community Avoid Deadly Explosive Hazards Through Training. Caliburn International, a professional services company serving national defense, international diplomacy, and homeland security clients, has developed new United Nations (UN) training materials focused on eliminating improvised explosive device (IED) threats that are impeding global peacekeeping operations.
In recent years, international peacekeeping missions have become more complex and dangerous. From 2015-2018, a total of 154 UN peacekeepers were killed in malicious attacks in operations. In a growing number of incidents, IEDs were the weapon of choice.
Funded through the U.S. Global Peace Operations Initiative (GPOI) in partnership with the U.S. Department of State and the UN Mine Action Service (UNMAS), Caliburn has created 11 training manuals focused on improvised explosive device disposal (IEDD) and conventional munitions disposal (CMD) training. The training integrates classroom instruction and practical exercises utilizing current industry best practices.
“The goal of the project was to create a complete, standardized training curriculum that would enable UN and international organizations to teach CMD, IEDD, hazard awareness, and IED threat mitigation skills using a common internationally recognized lexicon and an agreed upon set of standards,” said Mike Pate, Senior Vice President and Head of Caliburn’s Munitions and Environmental Remediation line of business.
“We are proud to serve as an integral part in this global effort to generate improved capacity to defeat these deadly explosive hazards and further improve the interoperability of UN peacekeeping forces,” said C.D. Moore, Caliburn’s Chief Operating Officer and Executive Vice President.
UNMAS and capacity-building partners such as the U.S. have increased support for counter-IED and related training for troop and police contributing countries. However, the differences in training standards across the UN and other training providers have hampered the effectiveness of such efforts, until now.
UNMAS rolled out the new course materials at an international workshop, sponsored by the U.S. Department of Defense’s Africa Command, in Nairobi.
About Caliburn International, LLC
We are a leading provider of professional services and solutions to U.S. federal government agencies and commercial clients. We provide consulting, engineering, medical, and environmental services as well as large scale program management in support of our core markets of national defense, healthcare, international diplomacy, and homeland security client readiness. Caliburn employs approximately 8,000 dedicated professionals deployed across five continents. The company’s website is www.caliburnintl.com. (Source: BUSINESS WIRE)
25 Sep 19. Kongsberg Defence & Aerospace AS and Bohemia Interactive Simulations Join Forces to Provide Simulation Solutions. Kongsberg Defence & Aerospace AS (KONGSBERG), Norway’s premier supplier of defence and aerospace-related systems, and Bohemia Interactive Simulations (BISim), a global developer of advanced military simulation and training software, have signed a framework agreement to jointly develop simulation solutions for the KONGSBERG PROTECTOR family of Remote Weapon Stations and Medium Caliber Turrets.
Under the agreement, BISim will serve as KONGSBERG’s simulation provider and support KONGSBERG with its flagship products VBS3 and VBS Blue IG as well as the VBS Simulation SDK for the PROTECTOR family of products. BISim will also provide KONGSBERG with training, development and professional services. BISim has significant experience providing simulations solutions, and a solution with PROTECTOR Remote Weapon System is already in use by the Swedish Armed Forces across the country at various training schools for gunnery and tactical training.
“Partnering with Bohemia Interactive Simulations for simulation solutions for the PROTECTOR is a strategic decision for Kongsberg Defence & Aerospace. BISim’s focus on being world-leading in simulator technology fits KDA’s vision of supporting our customers with World Class products perfectly. The VBS portfolio will be an important contributor in internal development, supporting new customers and upgrading training systems for existing customers. We are looking forward to developing our relationship with BISim in order to provide our customers with a full scale of simulation and training solutions,” said Arne Gjennestad, Vice President Marketing & Sales, KONGSBERG.
“We’re delighted that KONGSBERG has chosen the proven, modular and future-proof capabilities of VBS3 and VBS Blue IG for their core simulation solutions,” said BISim CEO Arthur Alexion. “BISim’s entire portfolio of products are continuously enhanced and can be applied to a broad spectrum of training simulators. Our partner, KONGSBERG, will be able to pass along cost savings as well as cutting-edge simulation capability to its customers. We look forward to working closely with KONGSBERG to meet their immediate and long-term customer training needs.
VBS3 provides a virtual training environment for land, air and sea training and mission rehearsal applications. It combines a massive content library, scenario development tools, and after action review capability that immerses trainees in a high-fidelity virtual environment. The vast range of capabilities and functionality in VBS3 has been honed over 18+ years to facilitate fast, accurate scenario set up, reduce negative training, and deliver highly impactful training and mission rehearsal. VBS3 is currently used in hundreds of training use cases by over 50 militaries around the world.
VBS Blue IG is a high-performance, 3D whole-earth image generator designed to support the full spectrum of land, sea, air and space use cases for collective and individual training. VBS Blue IG’s uniquely versatile engine is able to provide new training capability for military and defense organizations to visualize and rehearse complex joint military operations anywhere in the world. It is already in use on dozens of defense industry projects ranging from VR-based flight and air crew training to multichannel simulation for JTAC/FAC training.
About Bohemia Interactive Simulations
Founded in 2001, Bohemia Interactive Simulations (BISim) is a global software company at the forefront of simulation and training solutions for defense and civilian organizations. Our mission is to harness the explosive potential of technology to revolutionize training and simulation. (Source: Google/BUSINESS WIRE)
25 Sep 19. Slovakia Looks for New Trainer Jets. Lately, it has emerged that the Ministry of Defence (MoD) of Slovakia intends to start a procurement programme for a number of modern trainer aircraft, which will allow for the training of a new generation of pilots, who will start operating a fleet of 14 F-16V Block 70/72 multirole fighter jets, including two twin-seat aircraft in the next years.
It is not yet known what technical requirements will be set for the procurement of new trainer jets, as the Slovak MoD is understood to still be in the process of specifying them.
However, it is expected that new trainer jets will allow the Slovak Air Force to completely replace the currently operated legacy trainers, including five L-39CM and two L-39ZAM, which are said to be incapable of offering the level of training required to prepare pilots to operate the future F-16s, and should be phased out in the next 5-6 years.
Although it has not yet been determined what will be the procedure under which Slovakia intends to finalise the new modernisation effort, is seems very likely that the MoD will decide to procure the newest generation of the L-39 family of trainers, the L-39NG, which is still being developed by the Czech aircraft manufacturer AERO Vodochody AEROSPACE. The first prototype of this aircraft made the initial flight on December 22, 2018.
According to the manufacturer, the L-39NG is designed as a unified, comprehensive training system for modern air forces. It is based on the aerodynamic concept of the current L-39, but utilises the latest technologies and equipment. The aircraft’s avionics are prepared to train future pilots of 4th and 5th generation aircraft and can be tailored to particular customers’ requirements. The L-39NG features a broad range of simulation technologies, including the integration with high-tech tactical simulation centres to increase training effi-ciency.
Late last year the Government of Slovakia signed a number of contracts worth nearly $1.6bin, which cover not only the procurement of new F-16 fighter jets, but also technical, logistical and training support.
Under the terms of these agreements, a group of 22 pilots and 160 aircraft techni-cians will undergo the initial training programme in the USA.
Deliveries of Slovak F-16 fighters should commence in Q4 2022, when the first batch of four jets, including two twin-seat aircraft, is expected to arrive in the Euro-pean country. The process of introduction of these aircraft into the Slovak Air Force should conclude in 2024. (Source: ESD Spotlight)
25 Sep 19. Westlant 19 offers first look at a UK Carrier Strike Group. HMS Queen Elizabeth, the UK’s first supercarrier, has been joined at sea by the HMS Northumberland, HMS Dragon and RFA Tideforce, offering the first look at the UK’s Carrier Strike capabilities. The ships formed the group while in North America for the Westlant 19 deployment, designed to put the HMS Queen Elizabeth through its paces, including launching F-35B aircraft from its decks.
The Carrier Strike Group formation allows the ships to reach deep into international waters while protecting each other leveraging the different vessels’ strengths. Combined the ships have a total displacement of almost 100,000 tonnes
The HMS Northumberland Type 23 frigate provides the formation with anti-submarine and ship power, HMS Dragon Destroyer provides air cover and the RFA Tideforce is a tanker designed to keep the group at sea for longer deployments.
Before the deployment, the Royal Navy outlined the goals of Westlant 19 saying: “The aim of Westlant is simple: to push both the F-35 and HMS Queen Elizabeth to their limits.
“Having gathered the data and experiences required to ‘write the manual’ for safely operating the F-35, the focus of Westlant now shifts to developing combat techniques for exploiting the fighter’s awesome capabilities in action and working as part of a carrier task group.”
The exercise will see both UK and US F-35 fighter jets taking off the aircraft carriers deck and involve personnel from the Royal Navy, Royal Air Force, British Army, US Navy, US Air Force and US Marine Corps.
Earlier this month at DSEI, the First Sea Lord Admiral Tony Radakin pledged to utilise the UK’s carrier capabilities saying: “We need to shift the whole Navy to being a Carrier Task Group Navy. This will allow us to project our power around the world. And at a level alongside our American and French allies. On Twitter, RFA Tideforce, part of the Royal Fleet Auxiliary, shared images of the ship being used to refuel HMS Dragon. (Source: naval-technology.com)
24 Sep 19. Taiwan rolls out indigenous T-5 aircraft. Taiwan has rolled out the T-5 ‘Blue Magpie’ Advanced Jet Trainer (AJT) aircraft that it developed to equip the Republic of China Air Force (RoCAF). The unveiling of the supersonic twin-seat Taiwan Aerospace Industrial Development Corp (AIDC) AJT on 23 September was attended by the country’s president, Tsai Ing-wen. With the rollout, ground trials of the aircraft will commence ahead of an anticipated first flight in June 2020. The RoCAF is slated to receive 66 T-5s to replace its ageing AIDC AT-3 trainers by 2026, while a light fighter AT-5 variant is intended to replace the service’s Northrop F-5E/F Tiger IIs. (Source: IHS Jane’s)
24 Sep 19. US Air Force hosts Pitch Day for virtual reality training systems. The US Air Force (USAF) has hosted a Pitch Day to assess the feasibility of using commercially available virtual reality (VR) training systems in military applications. Robins Spark Cell and Air Force Sustainment Center Contracting (AFSC) located at Robins Air Force Base conducted the Inaugural Pitch Day at the Advanced Technology and Training Center in Warner Robins. The pitch day is an initial prototype effort and significantly reduces the time taken for the acquisition process.
Robins Spark Cell and AFSC aim to acquire VR technology for the 461st and 116th Aircraft Maintenance Squadrons working with the USAF’s Northrop Grumman-built E-8C Joint Surveillance Target Attack Radar System aircraft. The VR technology would provide training scenarios and modules for Team JSTARS members for aircraft maintenance. Team JSTARS is a joint manned force that provides airborne command and control, intelligence, surveillance, reconnaissance and combat support to commanders.
The objective of the effort to procure a VR training system is to improve the mission effectiveness of JSTARS aircraft maintenance personnel.
At the pitch day, the USAF awarded other transaction authority (OTA) contracts.
Robins AFSC operational services contracting chief Elizabeth Midkiff said: “The innovation and responsibility other transactions give back to the contracting officer and the evaluation team is refreshing and just what is needed to be able to execute an award faster and more efficiently.
“Pitch days allow the customer and contractors to interact, have live dialogue about the proposed solution, and receive meaningful feedback.”
A total of 15 companies were invited to pitch proposals on VR technology. The team then shortlisted some of them to give a presentation to a panel at the Pitch Day.
Robins Spark Innovation chief lieutenant colonel Jay Vizcarra said: “The combination of innovation initiatives and rapid agile contracting is the trend in the airforce as a whole and the innovation hub intends to work closely with AFSC Contracting at Robins to bring warfighter capabilities here today and the future faster for Robins.” (Source: airforce-technology.com)
23 Sep 19. RAAF demonstrates prompt global lift capability. The Royal Australian Air Force has partnered with the US Air Force to demonstrate the interoperability and global air lift capability of the C-17 Globemaster aircraft as part of Exercise Mobility Guardian 2019.
In the valley between the mammoth volcano Mount Rainier and snow-capped Mount Adams, personnel from 383 Contingency Response Squadron (383CRS) were flown into Selah Airstrip at Yakima Training Center as part of Exercise Mobility Guardian.
The team, made up of airfield engineers, medical and movements personnel, demonstrated the ability to plan and execute support to multinational forward operating bases and landing zones in the United States’ Pacific North-west.
Wing Commander Alan Brown, 383CRS Commanding Officer, said the exercise was also testing Air Force’s ability to execute an aeromedical evacuation in a coalition operation.
“This exercise is testing interoperability agreements and providing opportunities to take the lead on combined airfield operations, including securing, assessing, surveying, defending and handing over. We have been utilising deployed supply chains and establishing life-support systems,” WGCDR Brown said.
Wing Commander George Hodgson, the combat support group capability manager, said the exercise gave unique opportunities to learn and train with international partners in the air and on the ground.
“It has allowed us to observe and discuss the benefits of different ground equipment that is operated at a main operating base and also in an expeditionary setting,” WGCDR Hodgson said.
“We have been able to understand the interoperability issues and come up with solutions to recognise our abilities and what each nation can bring to the fight.”
Mobility Guardian’s exercise director, Lieutenant Colonel Joseph Monaco, said, “The future of warfare will be increasingly joint. This exercise is an unparalleled opportunity to develop joint-minded airmen who can integrate seamlessly with soldiers, sailors and marines to compete and, if necessary, win amidst great power adversaries.”
Mobility Guardian 2019 is set to be the US Air Force’s Air Mobility Command’s (AMC) largest full-spectrum readiness exercise to date.
Forty-six US aircraft joined aircraft from 29 international partners, along with more than 4,000 US and international Air Force, Army, Navy and Marine Corps aviators.
General Maryanne Miller, AMC commander, reinforced the importance of the exercise, saying, “Unmatched rapid global mobility exists because of the ready and resilient airmen who execute the mission day in and day out. Training exercises such as Mobility Guardian are critical to ensuring our airmen are able to keep AMC’s promise to always be there for those who depend on us, both today and tomorrow.”
Mobility Guardian is about strengthening partnerships and improving together as an integrated team. Interoperability between US forces and international partners, including Australia, will be developed throughout the exercise by testing forces against threats faced in the current fight and future, higher-end conflicts.
The exercise will emulate the contested, degraded and operationally limited environments mobility forces face now and in preparation for the future.
Scenarios were designed to elicit a real-world feel while focusing on all four AMC core competencies: the diverse missions of airlift, air refueling, aeromedical evacuation and global air mobility support.
Personnel will be challenged to improve their skills in forcible entry, airfield seizure, strategic deterrence and humanitarian relief operations.
23 Sep 19. Joint US-Allied Schriever space and cyber wargames wrap up. Australian, Canadian, New Zealand and British service personnel have joined their American counterparts in the 13th Air Force Space Command Wargames. Set in the year 2029, Schriever Wargame 2019 explored critical space and cyberspace issues in depth.
This particular iteration of the wargame was centered on the following objectives:
- Inform people, processes and technologies to advance USSPACECOM’s joint/combined operational missions.
- Explore opportunities and challenges of national, commercial and coalition architectures to synchronise effects that protect and defend the space enterprise.
- Examine unity of command/effort to seamlessly integrate space operations and authorities across multiple classification and organisational levels.
- Advance shared understanding of responsible behaviours in the space domain and impacts on national and coalition decision-making.
- Investigate whole-of-government(s) and coalition options to control escalation across all domains.
The SW 19 scenario depicts a notional peer competitor seeking to achieve strategic goals by exploiting multidomain operations. It included a global scenario with the focus of effort toward the US European Command area of responsibility. The scenario also included a full spectrum of threats across diverse, multidomain operating environments to challenge civilian and military leaders, planners and space system operators, as well as the capabilities they employ.
The SW 19 team conducted this wargame on behalf of Air Force Space Command, headquartered in Colorado Springs, Colorado. Approximately 350 military and civilian experts from more than 27 commands and agencies around the country, as well as international partners from Australia, Canada, New Zealand, the United Kingdom and the United States participated in the wargame.
US commands and agencies who participated in Schriever Wargame 2019 include the following: Air Force Space Command, Army Space and Missile Defense Command, Naval Fleet Cyber Command, the National Reconnaissance Office, Executive Agent for Space Staff, Air Combat Command, Office of the Secretary of Defense, US Space Command, US European Command, US Strategic Command, US Special Operations Command, North American Aerospace Defense Command and US Northern Command, the Intelligence Community, National Aeronautics and Space Administration, Office of Homeland Security, Department of Transportation, Department of State and Department of Commerce. (Source: Space Connect)
09 Sep 19. TRJE18 In Focus 14 – The Swedish Battle Group. The Red (North) Force Battle Group which advanced southwards on the easternmost axis during TRIDENT JUNCTURE 2018 was Swedish-led, writes Bob Morrison. Sweden is not a NATO member and has traditionally maintained its neutrality, but concerns of late over Russian Federation expansionism in the Black Sea region and fears that the Baltic Region may be next have led to both Sweden and its neighbour Finland cooperating closer with the Alliance on military training exercises.
On Exercise TRIDENT JUNCTURE 18 (TRJE18) Sweden formed the core of the third multinational OpFor (Opposing Forces) brigade on the north-south axis, running parallel to the Norwegian-Swedish border, between the town of Røros and the village of Drevsjø; both of these Norwegian population centres being easily accessible by road from Sweden. Finland joined this Swedish-led brigade to give it a multinational aspect and a Norwegian Home Guard Company gave additional support. The South (Blue) Force multinational brigade facing the Swedes and Finns consisted primarily of a German (lead) armoured battalion, Dutch and Norwegian mechanised battalions, a French light infantry battalion, and support arms.
The full breakdown of the Swedish-led TRJE18 brigade was: a Swedish Mechanised Infantry Battalion, with Stridsvagn 122 (Leopard 2A5) main battle tanks and Stridsfordon 90 (CV90) armoured infantry fighting vehicle; a combined Swedish/Finnish Motorised Infantry Battalion, with SISU Pasi wheeled armoured personnel carriers, a Swedish Recce Company with CV90s and an Unmanned Aerial Systems Squadron; a Swedish Combat Engineer Platoon, with BvS10 carriers and an armoured bridgelayer; a Swedish Artillery Battalion, with FH-77 BW L52 Archer 155mm self-propelled howitzers; a Swedish SHORAD (Short Range Air defence) Battery, with RBS 70 MANPADS transported by SISU Pasi; a field-deployed Swedish Role 1 Field Hospital; and a local Norwegian Home Guard Company.
On 5th November, F+1, after having spent the morning catching up with the Italian-led Blue Forces formation pushing north up the Orkla valley towards Kvikne, I turned around and headed eastwards in the direction of Sweden to try to find the Swedish-led Red Forces formation drawing back from the advancing German-led Blue Forces formation as I was keen to photograph the Stridsvagn 122 in the field for the first time. I was in luck as not only did I find the Swedish tanks, along with accompanying mechanised infantry from 42nd Mechanised Battalion, both from Skaraborg Regiment P4, but I also stumbled across the Role 1 Field Hospital; but that is something for another day.
The scope of TRIDENT JUNCTURE 18 was so wide, and the exercise took place over such a wide area, that even though the defence and counter-attack phases each took place over four days apiece it was not feasible to cover all six brigades and two amphibious task groups participating – though as those who have been following the series will have seen, I gave it my best shot. With only half a day to try to find the Swedish-led brigade in the field, and with the days noticeably getting shorter in November, I was regrettably unable to locate the Finnish Army contingent on this particular exercise but I am sure there will be other opportunities in the future. (Source: www.joint-forces.com)
25 Sep 19. Australian Forces practise air drop at Exercise Mobility Guardian. A combined team of the Royal Australian Air Force (RAAF) and the Australian Army has performed an air drop exercise during Exercise Mobility Guardian 2019 in the US.
The team dropped heavy equipment out of a RAAF C-17A Globemaster III strategic airlift aircraft.
The Air Mobility Training and Development Unit (AMTDU) and the Australian Army’s 176 Air Dispatch Squadron are currently participating in the Mobility Guardian exercise.
Hosted by the US Air Force’s 92nd Air Refuelling Wing at Fairchild Air Force Base, Washington, the mobility exercise started on 8 September.
The biennial training exercise involves more than 4,000 service members from 30 countries.
Members of the Australian Defence Force have been working as part of an integrated team comprising personnel from the US, the Royal Canadian Air Force and the New Zealand Defence Force.
The exercise served as an opportunity for AMTDU and 176 Squadron to work on standardising airdrop and drop zone procedures with the other participating countries, Squadron Leader Rickesh Sunwar noted.
Rickesh Sunwar said: “Mobility Guardian 19 is providing a unique opportunity to collaborate with our partners and enhance our interoperability to produce rapid global mobility effects in response to international crises.
“Our key objectives for the exercise are to validate the Air Force Interoperability Council air standard for container delivery systems, evaluate techniques and procedures for heavy equipment air drop and ensure combined drop zone operations and surveying.”
176 Squadron air dispatcher Lance Corporal Michaela Wray said that the exercise allowed the personnel to familiarise themselves with each other’s aircraft rigging, loading and drop zone procedures. Mobility Guardian features different training scenarios in contested, degraded and operationally limited environments. The scenarios include joint forcible entry, opening an air base, aeromedical evacuation and humanitarian relief support. (Source: airforce-technology.com)
Meggitt Training Systems, makers of FATS® and Caswell technologies, a division of Meggitt PLC, is the leading supplier of integrated live-fire and virtual weapons training systems. Meggitt Training Systems continues to grow its capabilities based on the legacy of these two industry leaders.
Over 13,600 Meggitt live-fire ranges and 5,100 virtual systems are fielded internationally, providing judgmental, situational awareness and marksmanship training to the armed forces, law enforcement and security organizations. Meggitt Training Systems employs more than 400 people at its headquarters in Atlanta and at facilities in Orlando, Canada, the United Kingdom, Netherlands, UAE, Australia and Singapore. It can deploy service personnel anywhere in the world for instructor training, system installation and maintenance. Learn more at https://meggitttrainingsystems.com/.